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Athletic Training: Concussion, Wound Healing, Exercise Physiology, Electrical Muscle Stimulation, National Athletic Trainers' Association

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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 25. Chapters: Concussion, Wound healing, Exercise physiology, Electrical muscle stimulation, National Athletic Trainers' Association, Physical examination, Therapeutic ultrasound, Cryotherapy, Heat therapy, Medical history, SOAP note, Cross Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 25. Chapters: Concussion, Wound healing, Exercise physiology, Electrical muscle stimulation, National Athletic Trainers' Association, Physical examination, Therapeutic ultrasound, Cryotherapy, Heat therapy, Medical history, SOAP note, Cross-training, Home ultrasound, Graston Technique, Taping, Trendelenburg's sign. Excerpt: Concussion, from the Latin concutere ("to shake violently") or the Latin concussus ("action of striking together"), is the most common type of traumatic brain injury. The terms mild brain injury, mild traumatic brain injury (MTBI), mild head injury (MHI), minor head trauma, and concussion may be used interchangeably, although the latter is often treated as a narrower category. The term "concussion" has been used for centuries and is still commonly used in sports medicine, while "MTBI" is a technical term used more commonly nowadays in general medical contexts. Frequently defined as a head injury with a temporary loss of brain function, concussion can cause a variety of physical, cognitive, and emotional symptoms. Treatment of concussion involves monitoring and rest. Symptoms usually go away entirely within three weeks, though they may persist, or complications may occur. Repeated concussions can cause cumulative brain damage such as dementia pugilistica or severe complications such as second-impact syndrome. Due to factors such as widely varying definitions and possible underreporting of concussion, the rate at which it occurs annually is not known; however it may be more than 6 per 1,000 people. Common causes include sports injuries, bicycle accidents, car accidents, and falls; the latter two are the most frequent causes among adults. Concussion may be caused by a blow to the head, or by acceleration forces without a direct impact. The forces involved disrupt cellular processes in the brain for days or weeks....


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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 25. Chapters: Concussion, Wound healing, Exercise physiology, Electrical muscle stimulation, National Athletic Trainers' Association, Physical examination, Therapeutic ultrasound, Cryotherapy, Heat therapy, Medical history, SOAP note, Cross Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 25. Chapters: Concussion, Wound healing, Exercise physiology, Electrical muscle stimulation, National Athletic Trainers' Association, Physical examination, Therapeutic ultrasound, Cryotherapy, Heat therapy, Medical history, SOAP note, Cross-training, Home ultrasound, Graston Technique, Taping, Trendelenburg's sign. Excerpt: Concussion, from the Latin concutere ("to shake violently") or the Latin concussus ("action of striking together"), is the most common type of traumatic brain injury. The terms mild brain injury, mild traumatic brain injury (MTBI), mild head injury (MHI), minor head trauma, and concussion may be used interchangeably, although the latter is often treated as a narrower category. The term "concussion" has been used for centuries and is still commonly used in sports medicine, while "MTBI" is a technical term used more commonly nowadays in general medical contexts. Frequently defined as a head injury with a temporary loss of brain function, concussion can cause a variety of physical, cognitive, and emotional symptoms. Treatment of concussion involves monitoring and rest. Symptoms usually go away entirely within three weeks, though they may persist, or complications may occur. Repeated concussions can cause cumulative brain damage such as dementia pugilistica or severe complications such as second-impact syndrome. Due to factors such as widely varying definitions and possible underreporting of concussion, the rate at which it occurs annually is not known; however it may be more than 6 per 1,000 people. Common causes include sports injuries, bicycle accidents, car accidents, and falls; the latter two are the most frequent causes among adults. Concussion may be caused by a blow to the head, or by acceleration forces without a direct impact. The forces involved disrupt cellular processes in the brain for days or weeks....

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