Fifteen Years of Amateur Boxing Injuries/Illnesses at the United States Olympic Training Center

Fifteen Years of Amateur Boxing Injuries/Illnesses at the

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Fifteen Years of Amateur Boxing Injuries/Illnesses at the United States Olympic Training Center Kent E. Timm , PhD, ATC, PT, FACSM Kent E. Timm is Research and Development Specialist at St. Luke’s Healthcare Association, Saginaw, MI 48602.

Fifteen Years of Amateur Boxing Injuries/Illnesses at the

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Download Citation on ResearchGate | Fifteen Years of Amateur Boxing Injuries/Illnesses at the United States Olympic Training Center | We examined the incidence of health problems in elite-level amateur boxing athletes who sparred, trained, or competed at the United States Olympic Training Center in Colorado Springs, Colorado from January 1, 1977 through June 30, 1992.

SafetyLit: Fifteen Years of Amateur Boxing Injuries

We examined the incidence of health problems in elite-level amateur boxing athletes who sparred, trained, or competed at the United States Olympic Training Center in Colorado Springs, Colorado from January 1, 1977 through June 30, 1992.

Veröffentlicht in:Journal of Athletic Training · 1993Autoren:Kent E Timm · Julie M Wallach · Jennifer A Stone · Edward J RyanÜber:Injury prevention · Human factors and ergonomics · Suicide prevention · Bioinformatics

Injury Rates and Profiles of Elite Competitive Weightlifters

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The types of injuries most prevalent in this study were strains and tendinitis (68.9%). Injuries of acute (59.6%) or chronic (30.4%) nature were significantly more common than recurrent injuries and complications. The recommended number of training days missed for most injuries was 1 …

Fifteen Years of Amateur Boxing Injuries/Illnesses – CORE

Abstract. We examined the incidence of health problems in elite-level amateur boxing athletes who sparred, trained, or competed at the United States Olympic Training Center in Colorado Springs, Colorado from January 1, 1977 through June 30, 1992.

Neuropsychological Consequences of Boxing and

Prospective study of central nervous system function in amateur boxers in the United States, Fifteen years of amateur boxing injuries/illnesses at the United States Olympic Training Center,

Boxing injury epidemiology in the Great Britain team: a 5

Timm et al 4 retrospectively collected data in training and competition in relation to amateur boxers from the Olympic training centre in the USA over a 15-year period. Fifteen years of amateur boxing injuries/illnesses at the United States Olympic Training Center.

Boxer’s elbow: internal impingement of the coronoid and

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Upper limb injuries are common among boxers, and these injuries represent a major disruption to training and competition.3, 6, 10 Elbow problems have a low incidence of 3.6%, 7 1.1%, 1 and 3.1% 6 of all body injuries but account for a significant time out of boxing, 3 and very little is written about the diagnosis and management.

Neuropsychological Consequences of Boxing and

Fifteen years of amateur boxing injuries/illnesses at the United States Olympic Training Center. Journal of Athletic Training, 28 (4), 330–334. Warburton, N. (1998).

A 16 year study of injuries to professional boxers in the

Injury rates in professional boxers reported in the literature show a large variation from 30 injuries per 1000 boxers per year in the 1950s 6 to 200 injuries per 1000 boxers per year in the 1980s. 7 For amateur boxers 8 and military cadets (also amateur boxing), 9 injury rates have been reported at 9.1 injuries per 100 personal exposures and 14.0 injuries per 100 boxers respectively.