|dc.identifier.citation||Santos, D., Carline, T., Flynn, L., Pitman, D., Feeney, D., Patterson, C. & Westland, E. (2001) Distribution of in-shoe dynamic plantar foot pressures in professional football players, The Foot, vol. 11, , pp. Oct-14,||
|dc.description.abstract||At two football venues, 35 professional football players, aged 17 to 30, took part in a study. The aim was to compare in-shoe dynamic plantar foot pressures between football boots and trainers by investigating relationships between area, force and pressure. The study showed a decreased plantar foot area of 9.3% in the left football boot when compared to the trainer and 7.2% in the right. Maximum pressure was 35% higher in football boots when compared to trainers. Similarly, mean pressure was 27.6% higher in football boots. The study suggests that a reduced football boot surface area may be responsible for the increased forces and pressures within football boots when compared to trainers.||
|dc.description.referencetext||1. Reilly T. Introduction to science and soccer. In: Reilly T, ed.
Science and Soccer. London: E & F N Spon, 1996.
2. DeLoe s M. Epidemiology of sports injuries in the swiss
organisation `Youth and sport' 19871989. Int J Sports Med
1995; 16: 134138.
3. Xethalis J L, Lorei M P. Soccer injuries. In: Nicholas J A,
Hershman E B, eds. The Lower Extremity and Spine in
Sports Medicine, 2nd edn. Vol. 2. London: CV Mosby,
4. Berger-Vachon C, Gabard G, Moyen B. Soccer accidents in the
French Rho ne-Alpes soccer association. Sports Med 1986; 3:
5. Micheli L J, Vorderer T W, Santopietro F, Sohn R. Athletic
footwear and modifications. In: Nicholas J A, Hershman E B,
eds. The Lower Extremity and Spine in Sports Medicine,
2nd edn. Vol.1. London: CV Mosby, 1995.
6. Kaye R A, Shereff M J. Footwear athletic footwear,
modifications, and orthotic devices. In: Jahss M H, ed.
Disorders of the Foot and Ankle: Medical and Surgical
Management, 2nd edn. Vol III London. W B Saunders,
7. Clanton T O, Schon L C. Athletic injuries to the soft tissues of
the foot and ankle. In: Mann R A, Coughlin M J. eds. Surgery
of the Foot and Ankle, 6th edn. Vol. II. London: CV Mosby,
8. Mueller M J. Use of an in-shoe pressure measurement
system in the management of patients with neuropathic
ulcers or metatarsalgia. J Sports & Phys Ther 1995; 21(6):
9. Barrett J, Bilisko T. The role of shoes in the prevention of
ankle sprains. Sports Med 1995; 20(4): 277280.
10. Cavanagh P R, Hewitt F G, Perry J E. In-shoe plantar pressure
measurement: a review. The Foot 1992; 2: 185194.
11. McPoil T G, Cornwall M W, Yamada W. A comparison of
two in-shoe pressure measurement systems. The Lower
Extremity 1995; 2(2): 95103.
12. Kernozek T W, Lamott E E, Dancisak M J. Reliability of an
in-shoe pressure measurement system during treadmill walk-
ing. Foot & Ankle Int 1996; 17(4): 204209.
13. Akhlaghi F, Daw J, Pepper M, PotterMJ. In-shoe step-to-step
pressure variation. The Foot 1994; 4: 6268.
14. Pedar Standard Manual. novelgmbh Munchen, Germany,
15. Hughes J, Clark P, Linge K, Klenerman L. A comparison of
two studies of the pressure distribution under the feet of
normal subjects using different equipment. Foot & Ankle 1993;