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The Capital Region of Denmark - a part of Copenhagen University Hospital
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The association between specific sports activities and sport performance following hip arthroscopy for femoroacetabular impingement syndrome: A secondary analysis of a cross-sectional cohort study including 184 athletes

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DOI

  1. Danish Hip Arthroscopy Registry (DHAR): the outcome of patients with femoroacetabular impingement (FAI)

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  2. Danish Hip Arthroscopy Registry: an epidemiologic and perioperative description of the first 2000 procedures

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  3. Risk factors for the need of hip arthroscopy following periacetabular osteotomy

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  1. Isometric exercise for acute pain relief: is it relevant in tendinopathy management?

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  2. Danish Hip Arthroscopy Registry: predictors of outcome in patients with femoroacetabular impingement (FAI)

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  3. Acute sensory and motor response to 45-s heavy isometric holds for the plantar flexors in patients with Achilles tendinopathy

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  4. Pragmatic Home-Based Exercise after Total Hip Arthroplasty - Silkeborg: Protocol for a prospective cohort study (PHETHAS-1)

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The main purpose of this secondary analysis was to compare the proportion of athletes with moderate-to-extreme difficulties in eight specific sport activities in athletes with optimal versus impaired sport performance after a hip arthroscopy for femoroacetabular impingement syndrome. Subjects were identified in a nationwide registry and invited to answer a return to sport and performance questionnaire, and the Copenhagen Hip and Groin Outcome Score Sport subscale investigating difficulties in eight specific sports activities (HAGOS sport items) as; none, mild, moderate, severe or extreme. Subjects were divided into two groups based on sport performance (optimal or impaired). The proportion of athletes with none-to-mild versus moderate-to-extreme difficulties in the eight specific sport activities was compared between groups. The association between difficulties in sport activities and sport performance were investigated using logistic regression analysis. One hundred and eighty-four athletes (31 athletes with optimal and 153 athletes with impaired sport performance) were included at a mean follow-up of 33.1 ± 16.3 months. Up to six athletes (<20%) with optimal sport performance had moderate-to-extreme difficulties in sport activities. Contrary, 43-108 athletes (28.1-70.6%) with impaired performance had moderate-to-extreme difficulties in sport activities. Furthermore, moderate-to-extreme difficulties in HAGOS sport items: 'running as fast as you can' and 'kicking, skating etc.' increased the odds (14.7 and 6.1 times, respectively) of having impaired sport performance. Many athletes with impaired sport performance reported moderate-to-extreme difficulties in sport activities, specifically moderate-to-extreme difficulties in 'running as fast as you can' and 'kicking, skating etc.' were associated with patients having impaired sport performance.

Original languageEnglish
JournalJournal of Hip Preservation Surgery
Volume6
Issue number2
Pages (from-to)124-133
Number of pages10
ISSN2054-8397
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - Jul 2019

ID: 58249253