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citations
Cited by 91 publications
(75 citation statements)
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References 32 publications
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“…In the aforementioned studies, a variety of magnitudes were used, that were either fixed or progressive with training. High‐magnitude perturbations, where participants initially require support from the harness to regain stability, appear to trigger fast and significant adaptation in recovery behavior, and long‐term retention of motor adaptations 31, 45, 46, 48. However, studies based in clinical settings have generally used a more progressive increase in perturbation magnitude, starting with lower‐magnitude perturbations and progressing based on the supervising physiotherapist's judgement 34, 37.…”
Section: Resultsmentioning
confidence: 99%
See 1 more Smart Citation
“…In the aforementioned studies, a variety of magnitudes were used, that were either fixed or progressive with training. High‐magnitude perturbations, where participants initially require support from the harness to regain stability, appear to trigger fast and significant adaptation in recovery behavior, and long‐term retention of motor adaptations 31, 45, 46, 48. However, studies based in clinical settings have generally used a more progressive increase in perturbation magnitude, starting with lower‐magnitude perturbations and progressing based on the supervising physiotherapist's judgement 34, 37.…”
Section: Resultsmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…As aforementioned, this might depend on the magnitude of perturbations used. With high‐magnitude perturbations, relatively low PBT volume might be required for long‐term benefits 31, 45, 46, 48. With lower‐magnitude perturbations, which might be more feasible with frail, older adults or different patient groups, longer training periods might be required in order to result in a significant reduction in falls incidence.…”
Section: Resultsmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…In general, muscle strength is assumed to be an important factor that may contribute to balance (Wolfson et al 1995). This is supported by findings showing that muscle weakness correlates with impaired balance control and greater risk of falls in elderly people (Bhatt et al 2011). Furthermore, rapid leg movements, which require adequate amounts of power (strength and speed), are crucial in prohibiting falls, when an external perturbation occurs.…”
Section: Muscle Strength and Powermentioning
confidence: 74%
“…No caso do TUGT, mesmo com dupla tarefa, consome menor tempo quando comparado a EEB que leva de 15 a 20 minutos para ser aplicada. 10,13,29,37 O TUGT é o único teste recomendado pela American and British Geriatrics Societies para avaliação de risco de quedas, 16 incluindo itens funcionais com alta relação ao número de quedas como um componente de marcha importante, devido a ocorrência de quedas durante a deambulação 7 e dupla tarefa, associada a situações diárias envolvendo demandas simultâneas. 6 Não apresenta efeito teto 9 e é um teste objetivo devido à cronometragem do tempo para execução da tarefa, o que o torna mais sensível como instrumento.…”
Section: Discussionunclassified
“…10,21,22,29 Para aplicação do teste, são necessários instrumentos como: step ou degrau de escada, cadeira com e sem braços, fita métrica, cronômetro, caneta e uma mesa. 10,13,29 No quadro, os itens da EEB são apresentados.…”
Section: Introductionunclassified