Index to Chiropractic Literature
Index to Chiropractic Literature
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ID 24466
Title Pilot study of spinal manipulation impact on sport-specific reaction time and core proprioception amongst college students with spine pain
URL http://www.tihcij.com/Articles/Pilot-Study-of-Spinal-Manipulation-Impact-on-Sport-Specific-Reaction-Time-and-Core-Proprioception-Amongst-College-Students-with-Spine-Pain.aspx?id=0000462
Journal Top Integr Health Care. 2016 ;7(1):Online access only 18 p
Author(s)
Subject(s)
Peer Review Yes
Publication Type Article
Abstract/Notes

Objective: To determine whether spinal manipulative therapy (SMT) beneficially affected reaction time and/or core proprioception in individuals with spine pain during two sport-specific simulation tasks. 

Methods: Fifty-four college students each stood on a force plate while holding a basketball in the triple threat position. After receiving a visual computer prompt to jump left their reaction time was recorded in milliseconds. Next, participants stood in a football player receiver position with fixed footing and were asked to rotate their body 90° to the left while being recorded with motion analysis cameras. Their ability to attain exactly 90° with their hips/core was recorded. Participants were then assigned to study groups based on absence or presence of spine pain; the latter group was further allocated to SMT or no SMT intervention groups. Following the intervention phase all participants repeated the baseline tests. A between-within repeated-measures analysis of variance (ANOVA) using between-subjects factor “group” and within-subjects factor “time” (baseline and post-test) was used to analyze study data. 

Results: There was no statistically significant difference for the reaction time task for group*time F(2,51) = 1.577, p = 0.219, r = 0.17. Similarly, for core proprioception angle there was no statistically significant effect for group*time, F(2,51) = 0.273, p = 0.762, r = 0.07. 

Conclusions: Preliminarily, a single spinal manipulation did not improve reaction time or the ability to increase approximation to 90° during the hip/core rotation task for chiropractic college students with low levels of spine pain.

This abstract is reproduced with the permission of the publisher. Click on the above link for free full text. Link to PDF version


 

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