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Care and Prevention of Injuries-The Citadel

$43.84 USD
Access Duration: 10 Years

Product Format



vitalsource bookshelf

Accessing our ebooks is as easy as 1-2-3

1. We email you an access code after you place your order.

2. You redeem the code on the VitalSource Bookshelf.

3. Enjoy!

    Ebook

    This custom ebook includes chapters from Examination of Musculoskeletal Injuries, Fourth Edition; Fundamentals of Athletic Training, Fourth Edition; and Running Mechanics and Gait Analysis. It has been specifically designed for students taking the course Care & Prevention of Athletic Injuries (TSAC 302) at The Citadel.

    Audience

    Custom ebook for students taking the course Care & Prevention of Athletic Injuries (TSAC 302) at The Citadel.

    Table of Contents

    Anatomical Nomenclature and Injury Classifications
    From Examination of Musculoskeletal Injuries, Fourth Edition

    Principles of Examination: An Overview
    From Examination of Musculoskeletal Injuries, Fourth Edition

    Taking a History
    From Examination of Musculoskeletal Injuries, Fourth Edition

    Observation
    From Examination of Musculoskeletal Injuries, Fourth Edition

    Palpation
    From Examination of Musculoskeletal Injuries, Fourth Edition

    Examination of Joint Motion
    From Examination of Musculoskeletal Injuries, Fourth Edition

    Examination of Strength
    From Examination of Musculoskeletal Injuries, Fourth Edition

    Examination of Neurological Status
    From Examination of Musculoskeletal Injuries, Fourth Edition

    Shoulder Injuries
    From Fundamentals of Athletic Training, Fourth Edition

    Knee Injuries
    From Fundamentals of Athletic Training, Fourth Edition

    Foot, Ankle, and Lower-Leg Injuries
    From Fundamentals of Athletic Training, Fourth Edition

    Basic Diagnostic Imaging and Testing
    From Fundamentals of Athletic Training, Fourth Edition

    Incidence of Running-Related Injuries
    From Running Mechanics and Gait Analysis

    Assessing Foot Mechanics
    From Running Mechanics and Gait Analysis

    About the Author

    Sandra J. Shultz, PhD, ATC, CSCS, is a professor and chair of the department of kinesiology at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. As a certified athletic trainer since 1984, Shultz has a broad clinical perspective, having worked with athletes at the high school, collegiate, Olympic, and international levels.

    Before coming to the University of North Carolina at Greensboro, Shultz taught and conducted clinical research in the sports medicine and athletic training program at the University of Virginia. She also served as associate director of athletic training and rehabilitative services at the University of California at Los Angeles, where two of her primary responsibilities were the direct health care of student-athletes and the education of athletic training students.

    Shultz is a member of the National Athletic Trainers’ Association (NATA), the American College of Sports Medicine (ACSM), the National Strength and Conditioning Association (NSCA), and the Orthopaedic Research Society (ORS). She is a section editor for the Journal of Athletic Training. Previously she served on the NATA’s Entry-Level Education Committee, Pronouncements Committee, Convention Educational Program Committee, Appropriate Medical Coverage for Intercollegiate Athletics Task Force, and Research and Education Foundation Research Committee. She was also a site visitor for the Joint Review Committee on Educational Programs in Athletic Training (JRC-AT). As a researcher, Shultz focuses on the study of risk factors for anterior cruciate ligament injury in female athletes and has received grant funding from the National Federation of State High School Associations (NFHS), the NATA Research and Education Foundation, the National Football League Medical Charities, and the National Institutes of Health. She is the primary author of the NFHS Sports Medicine Handbook and the NATA Appropriate Medical Care for Intercollegiate Athletics.

    Her awards from the NATA and NATA Foundation include the Freddie H. Fu, MD, New Investigator Award; the Most Distinguished Athletic Trainer Award; the Sayers “Bud” Miller Distinguished Educator Award; and the Medal for Distinguished Athletic Training Research. She was inducted into the NATA Hall of Fame. Shultz is a fellow of the NATA, the American College of Sports Medicine, and the National Academy of Kinesiology.

    Shultz enjoys running, reading, and traveling. She resides in Greensboro, North Carolina.

    Peggy A. Houglum, PhD, is retired as an associate professor at the Rangos School of Health Sciences at Duquesne University in Pittsburgh. She has nearly 45 years of experience providing patient and athlete care in a variety of settings, including athletic training facilities, sports medicine clinics, rehabilitation hospitals, acute care hospitals, burn care facilities, workers’ compensation clinics, and extended care facilities. She has also been an athletic trainer with the United States Olympic Sports Festivals, Olympic Games, and World University Games.

    Houglum’s extensive background as a certified athletic trainer, physical therapist, clinical and classroom educator, and program director gives her a unique perspective on the appropriate use of therapeutic exercise techniques in rehabilitation programs for treatment of athletic injuries. In 1991, Houglum created the NATA’s first formal continuing education programming. Since that time Houglum has been chair of the NATA Continuing Education Committee and a member of the organization’s Education Council and the Council on Employment. She is a member of the NATA Hall of Fame and has received numerous awards, including the NATA’s Most Distinguished Athletic Trainer, NATA Continuing Education Award, NATA Board of Directors Recognition for Outstanding Contributions, and Therapy Times Most Influential Rehabilitation Professional in Physical Therapy.  

    Houglum is a member of the American Physical Therapy Association’s Sports Medicine Section. She is also a member of NATA and serves on the NATA Board of Certification Role Delineation #7 Committee. Houglum is associate editor for Sports Rehabilitation and serves on the editorial board of Physical Therapy and Rehabilitation.

    Her professional writing career has focused on presenting complex concepts of health care to students at a level of understanding and appreciation that provides them with the conceptual and clinical core they need to become well-informed clinical professionals. She is the author of Therapeutic Exercise for Musculoskeletal Injuries; the lead author of Brunnstrom’s Clinical Kinesiology, Sixth Edition; and the author of book chapters on sports medicine and rehabilitation.

    Houglum enjoys spending time with family, reading, exercising, and painting. She resides in Cedar Grove, Wisconsin.
     
    David H. Perrin, PhD, ATC, is dean and a professor of exercise and sport science in the College of Health at the University of Utah. For 13 years Perrin was a member of the NATA Professional Education Committee, helping to write the guidelines for accreditation of both undergraduate and graduate athletic training education programs. For 15 years he directed the graduate programs in athletic training and sports medicine in the Curry School of Education at the University of Virginia. He was editor in chief of the Journal of Athletic Training from 1996 to 2004 and was the founding editor of the Journal of Sport Rehabilitation. He is author of Isokinetic Exercise and Assessment and Athletic Taping and Bracing, editor of the third edition of The Injured Athlete, and coauthor of Research Methods in Athletic Training.

    Perrin’s research interests include injury risk factors of the anterior cruciate ligament in female athletes. His awards from the National Athletic Trainers’ Association include the Sayers “Bud” Miller Distinguished Educator Award; the Most Distinguished Athletic Trainer Award; and the William G. Clancy, Jr., MD, Medal for Distinguished Athletic Training Research. He was inducted into the NATA Hall of Fame. Perrin is a fellow of the National Athletic Trainers’ Association, American College of Sports Medicine, and National Academy of Kinesiology.

    Perrin enjoys traveling, exercising, and vacationing at his lake cottage in Vermont.

    Lorin A. Cartwright, MS, ATC, is a consultant with extensive experience in all aspects of instruction of student athletic trainers. Cartwright earned a bachelor's degree in physical education from Grand Valley State University and a master's degree in education from the University of Michigan. She was the head athletic trainer, assistant principal, and athletic director at Pioneer High School in Ann Arbor, Michigan, where she served for more than 32 years. She was an adjunct professor in athletic training at the University of Michigan for three years. Cartwright also taught at Eastern Michigan University and Concordia University. She currently serves as a private consultant in athletic training and sport management.

    Cartwright is the author or coauthor of eight books, including the popular Preparing for the Athletic Trainers' Certification Exam, and she was the first woman and first high school athletic trainer to serve as the president of the Great Lakes Athletic Trainers Association (GLATA). She served as the investigative chair of the Committee on Professional Ethics for the National Athletic Trainers’ Association (NATA) from 1998 to 2004 and was also an active member of NATA’s National Membership Committee and the National Review Committee for Misconduct from 1988 through 1992. Highly regarded in her field, Cartwright was the recipient of the NATA Most Distinguished Athletic Trainer Award in 2018, the GLATA Golden Pinnacle Award and induction into the hall of fame in 2016, the GLATA Outstanding Educator Award in 2010, the GLATA Athletic Trainer Award in 2002, the Distinguished Athletic Trainer Award from the Michigan Athletic Trainers Society in 1999, and the NATA Distinguished Service Award in 1998.

    Cartwright has been the athletic trainer for the amateur and semiprofessional summer basketball league and the Michigan men’s basketball all-star team, and she worked at the Olympic Trials for wrestling. Her travels have taken her to Alaska, Italy, Nova Scotia, Sweden, Finland, and the Caribbean.

    Cartwright resides in Ann Arbor, Michigan, where she enjoys woodworking, creating stained glass, and gardening in her free time.

    Kimberly S. Peer, EdD, ATC, FNATA, is a professor in the athletic training department at Kent State University in Kent, Ohio. She holds a doctorate in higher education administration with a cognate in health care management from the University of Akron. She teaches in the areas of professional development, ethics for allied health care providers, education and supervision, and scientific writing. Before coming to Kent State University, Peer was on the faculty of University of Mount Union (formerly Mount Union College) and served as the director of the Academy for Health and Sport Science and coordinator for sports medicine at the Rehabilitation and Health Center. Prior to beginning her clinical and academic positions, Peer received her master of arts degree in athletic training from Western Michigan University in 1988 and her bachelor of science degree from Kent State University.

    In addition to having served as the editor in chief for the Athletic Training Education Journal, Peer serves on the Ethics Committee of the Commission on Accreditation of Athletic Training Education, the National Athletic Trainers’ Association (NATA) Executive Committee for Education, the NATA Committee on Professional Ethics, and the NATA Education Advancement Committee. She also served as chair of the Board of Certification (BOC) Standards Committee and on the NATA’s Research and Education Foundation and Free Communications Committee, as well as an editorial board member for the Journal of Athletic Training. Her statewide service includes the governor’s appointment to the Ohio licensure board and over 12 years of leadership service to the Ohio Athletic Trainers’ Association (OATA).

    Peer is a fellow of the NATA and received the NATA Most Distinguished Athletic Trainer Award in 2010, in addition to being appointed to the OATA Hall of Fame in 2012 and earning the Dan Libera Service Award from the BOC in 2014. She has also been lauded with other national, regional, and state-level awards for her contributions to the profession and athletic training education, including the GLATA Outstanding Educator Award and OATA Linda Weber Daniel Outstanding Mentor Award. She has published and presented extensively on ethics education and pedagogy, and she has coauthored textbooks on ethics in athletic training with Dr. Gretchen Schlabach.

    Reed Ferber, PhD, CAT(C), ATC, is an associate professor in the faculties of kinesiology and nursing at the University of Calgary and cofounder and director of the Running Injury Clinic in Calgary, Alberta, Canada. Since 2003, he and his colleagues at the Running Injury Clinic have been among the world’s leaders in 3-D gait assessment and technology. Ferber received his PhD in biomechanics from the University of Oregon in 2001. He is a research associate for the Institute of Sport and Recreation Research in New Zealand and a certified member of the Canadian Athletic Therapists’ Association and the National Athletic Trainers’ Association. He has won several awards in teaching excellence and has authored or coauthored 43 articles appearing in Clinical Biomechanics, Gait and Posture, Clinical Journal of Sports Medicine, Journal of Sport Rehabilitation, and other publications.

    Shari Macdonald, BSc, PT, MSc, has worked for over 15 years as a physical therapist specializing in the assessment and treatment of musculoskeletal injuries. She has earned postgraduate certifications in manual therapy, dry needling techniques, and sport. Shari is the chairperson for the Alberta section of Sport Physiotherapy Canada and is a national board member. Since 2009, Shari has been the clinic director at the Running Injury Clinic in Calgary, Alberta, where they specialize in assessing gait biomechanics and the treatment of running injuries. Shari earned her master of science degree in biomechanics from the University of Calgary.

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