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thank you negative or sent to the scientific meeting for this terrific opportunity
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uh my name is joe jen asking i'm the director of the sports
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safety department at the hospital for special surgery in new york city
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uh we started on this journey a couple years ago and i was presented with a
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unique challenge uh to reduce the rate of a. c. l. injuries in young athletes
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and in looking at all of the information in front of us we started with us based school sports where the
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vast majority of young athletes participate and what we found was that only about a third of those schools
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how the full time athletic trainer or any sort of sports medicine representative
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available to the athletes many studies showed us that the injury rates
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among schools with out an athletic trainer were significantly higher
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in sports like you american football and basketball
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and of all of those injuries fifteen percent involved twenty and a
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quarter of those injuries were specific for the a. c. l.
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and sadly there's no documented use of athletic training resources
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in use boards or non school based sport activity
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doctor no ways to the systematic review in two thousand fourteen
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looking at the effectiveness of neural muscular training programs and categorise
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these programs by who's supervised work implemented the training
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and what we found through this systematic review was that
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this the programs that were instituted by sports coaches
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didn't show statistically significant improvements in a. c. l. injury rates
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so i that's set up our plan of action and our
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aim then became to utilise a public health education program
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to empower sports coaches and herrings of young youth and high school
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athletes to reduce the risk of a. c. l. injury
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our methods included public health workshops conducted by educators within our program
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hi parents and coaches very specific strategies that they could use to reduce the risk of injury
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for coaches those strategies included designing and
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implementing enter muscular training program effectively
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and for parents those strategies included the ability to identify
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him reinforce save and buy mechanically efficient motor patterns
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we assess these outcomes with surveys for coaches before and after
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the workshop and for parents immediately following the workshop
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and in three categories for coaches knowledge perception and
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confidence and knowledge and confidence categories for paris
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our results showed a a split about seventy thirty male to female for
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coaches with the mean age of about thirty one years of age
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a a very widespread racial representation were shown for parents
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i'll i'll closer split to fifty fifty between
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male and female with the mean age of forty and again a widely represented racial background
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the coaches it's the sports that the coaches ah actually
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conduct did about their work can work again a cross
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section of sports with the largest being basketball but
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soccer and american football also largely represented that are
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and what we found through these korean post workshop
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surveys was that coaches overall me knowledge scores
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about how to design and effectively implementing neural muscular training program increased by thirty percent
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interestingly
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the one topic that we were most interested in is the ability of coaches to used used to
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effectively teach jumping and landing technique relies to significant increase of thirteen and a half percent
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the overall perception or attitudes course increased by nine percent
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and what we see here is that these coaches were motivated enough to come to worship and we
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managed to still increase their perception of their attitude
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outlook on on ah for key indicators
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and finally the confidence scores in their ability to provide cues and design and
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implement neural muscular training programs that were affective increased by fourteen percent
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and so there were five indicators here and again all statistically significant improvements
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the main focus of these workshops were on teaching in reinforcing
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ideal jumping and running and cutting and landing techniques
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reinforcing proper movement patterns both during warm up activities in training
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activities and again designing and implementing effective warm up activities
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parents were also an important part of this program and while we only
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collected post workshop data for them we we saw is about
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ninety seven percent had in increased understanding of how to manage a.
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c. l. injury risk after these workshops were complete it and
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ninety six percent showed competent in reinforcing these landing techniques
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that the coaches work implementing during their training sessions
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and ninety two percent were competent reinforcing agility techniques are changing speed in changing direction
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so in conclusion we realised that a community based public health education approach
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a. c. l. injury risk management is successful in improving the knowledge perceptions
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and confidence of of sports coaches and parents of young athletes
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we realise though that behaviour change doesn't occur singularly without a a workshop
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and so in future directions we would certainly look to improve longterm
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knowledge retention and practical application the a. c. l. injury rates
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we certainly want to understand the translation of these education metrics to
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adherence with your muscular training programs over the long term
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and we would certainly want to take a look at a quantitative analysis of the risk
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factor assessment can we put physical numbers to the reduction in injury a risk
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short list of references and i would certainly like to acknowledge the dining family foundation are
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generous funders and my team and colleagues at a hospital for special surgery thank you

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Conference Program

Welcome
Frederic Koehn, President Young Athletes Forum Foundation
21 Sept. 2017 · 1:18 p.m.
3,172 views
Opening address
Boris GOJANOVIC
21 Sept. 2017 · 1:22 p.m.
136 views
Biological Maturation and the Path to Success: Before and After the Fact
Manuel COELHO-E-SILVA, Biological Maturation and the Path to Success: Before and After the Fact
21 Sept. 2017 · 1:31 p.m.
570 views
Designing pathways to success – part kaleidoscope, part microscope
Jason GULBIN, Designing pathways to success – part kaleidoscope, part microscope
21 Sept. 2017 · 1:53 p.m.
431 views
Talent ID and Development: Why doing the “right thing” is not always the “best thing
Ross TUCKER , Talent ID and Development: Why doing the “right thing” is not always the “best thing
21 Sept. 2017 · 2:16 p.m.
355 views
111 views
Resistance training during long-term athlete development
Urs GRANACHER
21 Sept. 2017 · 2:52 p.m.
386 views
The development of aerobic power in young athletes
Grégoire MILLET
21 Sept. 2017 · 3:15 p.m.
1,494 views
Fueling the young athlete
Asker JEUKENDRUP
21 Sept. 2017 · 3:36 p.m.
196 views
Training young athletes: challenges and opportunities
Marco CARDINALE
21 Sept. 2017 · 4:01 p.m.
187 views
TRAINING THE YOUNG ATHLETE - Q&A
Panel
21 Sept. 2017 · 4:33 p.m.
Coaching from junior to the top of the world (Lara Gut)
Patrick Flaction, Elitment
21 Sept. 2017 · 5:20 p.m.
203 views
Knee ligament injuries in immature athletes
Franck CHOTEL
22 Sept. 2017 · 7:48 a.m.
102 views
Osteochondral lesions
Franck ACCADBLED
22 Sept. 2017 · 8:11 a.m.
248 views
INJURIES WITH THE ORTHOPEDISTS - Q&A
Panel
22 Sept. 2017 · 8:54 a.m.
Back pain in young athletes
Liba SHEERAN
22 Sept. 2017 · 9:34 a.m.
Long term sequelae of youth overuse injuries
Mark BATT
22 Sept. 2017 · 10:19 a.m.
OVERUSE INJURIES - Q&A
Panel
22 Sept. 2017 · 10:40 a.m.
Concussions in young athletes : myths and reality
Christopher NEWMAN
22 Sept. 2017 · 10:52 a.m.
Screening for heart disease in sports – nonsense or necessary?
Matthias WILHELM
22 Sept. 2017 · 11:16 a.m.
Competitive Sport & Health: hidden issues
Gordon MATHESON
22 Sept. 2017 · 12:04 p.m.
Injury prevention programs : The 11+ Kids Project
Mario BIZZINI
22 Sept. 2017 · 2:12 p.m.
105 views
161 views
Parents’ Knowledge of Sport Psychology and Nutrition
Dr Camilla J. Knight
22 Sept. 2017 · 3:57 p.m.
Closing Address
Frederic Koehn, President Young Athletes Forum Foundation
22 Sept. 2017 · 6:04 p.m.