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Metatarsal stress fractures in cricket fast bowlers

Discussion in 'Biomechanics, Sports and Foot orthoses' started by Craig Payne, Aug 11, 2012.

  1. NewsBot

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    Articles:
    1
    INJURIES IN ELITE AUSTRALIAN FEMALE CRICKETERS
    Nirmala Perera, Alex Kountouris, Joanne Kemp, Corey Joseph, Caroline Finch
    Br J Sports Med 2017;51:373 doi:10.1136/bjsports-2016-097372.226
     
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    INJURIES IN AUSTRALIAN FEMALE CRICKETERS AND THEIR TREATMENT SOURCES: AN ANALYSIS OF SELF-REPORTED SURVEY DATA FROM 2014–15 SEASON
    Nirmala Perera, Alex Kountouris, Joanne Kemp, Corey Joseph, Caroline Finch
    Br J Sports Med 2017;51:373 doi:10.1136/bjsports-2016-097372.227
     
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    Articles:
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    Assessment of Workload and its Effects on Performance and Injury in Elite Cricket Fast Bowlers
    McNamara, D.J., Gabbett, T.J. & Naughton, G.
    Sports Med (2017) 47: 503. doi:10.1007/s40279-016-0588-8
     
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    Articles:
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    Foot Posture of Pace Bowlers and Spinners in Cricket
    P. Sathya et al
    International Journal of Health Sciences & Research (www.ijhsr.org) 275
    Vol.7; Issue: 4; April 2017

     
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    Articles:
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    Consistency of kinematic and kinetic patterns during a prolonged spell of cricket fast bowling: an exploratory laboratory study
    Andrew Schaefer et al
    Journal of Sports Sciences 24 May 2017
     
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    High Acute:Chronic Workloads are Associated with Injury in England & Wales Cricket Board Development Programme Fast Bowlers
    A. Warren et al
    Journal of Science and Medicine in Sport Article in Press
     
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    Asymmetrical abdominal muscle morphometry is present in injury free adolescent cricket pace bowlers: A prospective observational study
    Candice Martin et al
    Phys Ther Sport; Article in Press
     
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    Risk Factors for Non-Contact Injury in Adolescent Cricket Pace Bowlers: A Systematic Review
    Mitchell R. L. Forrest et al
    Sports Medicine 06 September 2017
     
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    The relationship between inertial measurement unit-derived 'force signatures' and ground reaction forces during cricket pace bowling.
    Callaghan SJ et al
    Sports Biomech. 2018 May 16:1-15. doi: 10.1080/14763141.2018.1465581
     
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    Articles:
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    Cricket Injury Epidemiology in the Twenty-First Century: What is the Burden?
    Najeebullah SoomroLuke StrasiottoTausif SawdagarDavid LyleDavid MillsRene FerdinandsRoss Sanders
    Sports Medicine: 17 July 2018
     
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    Injury Prevention Strategies for Adolescent Cricket Pace Bowlers
    Mitchell R. L. Forrest et al
    Sports Medicine: 03 September 2018
     
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    Comparison of biomechanical characteristics between male and female elite fast bowlers.
    Felton PJ et al
    J Sports Sci. 2018 Sep 22:1-6.
     
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    Musculoskeletal predictors of non-contact injury in cricketers – Few and far between? A longitudinal cohort study
    Benita Olivier et al
    Phys Ther Sport; Article in Press
     
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    Injury Profiles in Elite Women’s T20 Cricket
    A. Warren
    JSAMS: Article in Press
     
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  16. reillyshoe

    reillyshoe Member

    With apologies for thinking about this from an equine orthotic perspective, I am currently working on a project trying to link the interaction on the hoof (foot) and the track (cricket pitch). In race horses, accelerometers mounted to the hoof have been used to quantify the braking on the foot on the surface, and this peak value with consideration to the length of time braking occurs is a predictor of injury. Horseshoes with increased traction increase this predictive value, as the foot stops more quickly. I am actually using this technology/value to examine the horseshoe-racetrack interface to lessen the risk of fatal muscle-skeletal injuries in horses (if anyone is familiar with the recent deaths of horses at Santa Anita racetrack in California, this is part of the possible explanation).
    Is it possible that less traction on the bowler's plant foot would lessen the possibility of metatarsal injury? Does the linked article "Spikes in acute workload are associated with increased injury risk in elite cricket fast bowlers" not support the possible shoeing modification of allowing some forward motion (slide) to reduce the peak acceleration?

    The horse-racetrack interface: a preliminary study on the effect of shoeing on impact trauma using a novel wireless data acquisition system.
    Schaer, B. L. D., Ryan, C. T., Boston, R. C. & Nunamaker, D. M. Equine Vet. J.38, 664–670 (2006).
     
    Last edited: Jun 21, 2019
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    Does external workload accurately predict lower-back injuries in cricket fast bowlers? A systematic review
    CoreyPerrettPeterLambMelanieBussey
    Physical Therapy in Sport; 17 November 2019
     
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