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16 results found for the search 'pink concussions'
No Guts, No Glory: What price does she pay to play the game?
The results showed gender differences in the reasons athletes reported they hid their concussions. In addition there were several other gender differences such as in frequency of non-sports concussions after athletes retired from sports. The results suggest that efforts to address concussion management in sport need to focus on the communicative and structural elements they contribute to shaping behavior that may prevent athletes from advocating for their health.
Community Engagement Strategies for Developing and Implementing a City Wide Concussion Management Policy
THE NORWALK CONCUSSION PROJECT
One City + One Plan = C4 (Concussion Care Connected Community)
C4 Project is multi-faceted research, education and policy program involving four key stakeholders (Schools, Youth Sports, Medical Providers, City Gov't) to understand, address and reduce youth concussion in the city of Norwalk, CT.
Differences in the Functional BNA™ of Concussed Male and Female Athletes
In the objective assessment of functional brain network changes following SRC, males and females showed notable differences, despite the fact that both populations were scored against the same normative reference brain activation network model. These results strongly suggest the need for sex-based biomarkers and assessment criteria. The BNA technology can bridge this gap by creating sex-based normative network biomarkers, and setting appropriate criteria.
Utilization of Brain Network Activation in the Concussed Female Athlete – A Case Report
Approach to concussion management, in both the short-term and long-term setting, remains primarily clinical. Current research seeks a more objective means of assessing not only potential structural abnormalities following a mild TBI, but also an improved means of assessing a patient’s neurocognitive status. BNA has proven to be an effective, supportive tool in allowing clinicians and patients to objectify one’s progress post head injury.
Reporting of concussions and concussion-like symptoms in female high school athletes
Under-reporting of concussions and symptoms continues to be problematic in athletics. Many studies have explored prevalence of under-reporting in sport, but these studies mainly included cohorts comprised of mostly male athletes. This study aimed to examine the under-reporting rates and behaviors of female high school athletes.
The Development of a Comprehensive Concussion Prevention Plan for Children Ages 5-11 Playing Football in Recreational Leagues in Hillsborough County, Florida
This purpose of this study is to develop a comprehensive program plan based on the Social Ecological Model (SEM) and Haddon Matrix to prevent concussion injuries among children ages 5-11 who play football in recreational leagues in Hillsborough County, Florida.
Four interventions strategies will be developed and tested for efficacy.
Pre-tests and Post-tests in addition to determination of concussion injuries before and after the strategies are implemented w
A Heads Up On Concussions: Are There Sex-Related Differences?
Concussions are a concerning injury for athletes of all ages and levels of play. Female participation in athletics has increased dramatically due to Title IX at all levels and sport types. The aim of this poster is to review all current literature regarding sex-related differences in sports-related concussion and look for any significant differences in incidence, symptom reporting, symptom constellation, severity of neurological deficit, and recovery rate.
Gender Differences in Neurocognitive and Symptom Baseline Testing in College Athletes: Symptom Clusters and Emotion
Purpose: Research has documented that females tend to report more concussion-related symptoms than males, although the types of symptoms reported are less clear. This retrospective study investigated gender differences in cognitive performance and symptom reporting on baseline computerized testing in a sample of college athletes.
DTI Shows Corpus Callosum Injury after Second Concussion in Female Adolescent Cleared for Return to Play
Case of a second concussion in an adolescent whose diffusion tensor imaging (DTI) indicates white matter injury on Day 30 after having been cleared for return to play.
Gender Differences in High School Athletes: Results of Pre-Season Symptom Checklist and Cognitive Performance Testing.
Gender differences in pre-season baseline assessments using a concussion related symptom checklist and computerized neurocognitive performance test were examined in over 3000 high school athletes.
Neurocognitive Performance in Female American Football Players Differs From Their Male Counterparts
Neurocognitive Performance in Female American Football Players Differs
From Their Male Counterparts
Neuromotor Performance in Female American Football Players is Different Than Males in a Preseason Balance Test
Neuromotor Performance in Female American Football Players is Different
Than Males in a Preseason Balance Test
Gender Differences in Clinical Presentation and Recovery of Sports-Related Concussions
Ocular papillary changes on the caruncle surface in allergic conjunctivitis
The caruncle is small, pink, globular nodule at the inner corner of the eye. We found the papillary changes of the caruncle corresponds to changes in palpebral conjunctiva seen in allergic conjunctivitis. There may indicate a greater inflammatory response in the caruncle resulting in greater itching in the nasal corners of the eye. Allergists can easily assess the caruncle.
Neurotherapy for Mixed Traumatic Brain Injury / Posttraumatic Stress Syndromes in Female Military Personnel
Neurotherapy for Mixed Traumatic Brain Injury/Posttraumatic Stress Disorder Syndromes in Female Military Personnel Often Unrecognized, but Common, Post-Concussion Symptoms such as Dysautonomia –
Unregulated body temperature, Endocrine changes – Weight gain, Loss of libido and Appetite: Loss of, or excessive eating are vital for treatment planning.
Gender Differences in Transportation to Trauma Center amongst Older Adults with Head Injuries
Older adults are more likely to be transported to a non-trauma center by prehospital emergency medical services (EMS) compared to younger adults with similar injuries. Little is known about the gender differences in EMS transportation of older patients with head injuries to trauma centers; particularly in prospective study designs.
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