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International Olympic Committee consensus statement on pain management in elite athletes / Brian Hainline; Wayne Derman; Alan Vernec; Richard Budgett; Masataka Deie; Jiří Dvořák; Chris Harle; Stanley A Herring; Mike McNamee; Willem Meeuwisse; G Lorimer Moseley; Bade Omololu; John Orchard; Andrew Pipe; Babette M Pluim; Johan Ræder; Christian Siebert; Mike Stewart; Mark Stuart; Judith A Turner; Mark Ware; David Zideman; Lars Engebretsen

British Journal of Sports Medicine, Volume: 51, Issue: 17, Pages: 1245 - 1258

Swansea University Author: McNamee, Michael

Abstract

Pain is a common problem among elite athletes and is frequently associated with sport injury. Both pain and injury interfere with the performance of elite athletes. There are currently no evidence-based or consensus-based guidelines for the management of pain in elite athletes. Typically, pain manag...

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Published in: British Journal of Sports Medicine
ISSN: 0306-3674 1473-0480
Published: 2017
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URI: https://cronfa.swan.ac.uk/Record/cronfa34956
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spelling 2017-10-16T10:33:29Z v2 34956 2017-08-21 International Olympic Committee consensus statement on pain management in elite athletes Michael McNamee Michael McNamee true 0000-0002-5857-909X false 85b0b1623e55d977378622a6aab7ee6e b21656b4e9823fba622ff78b66e2d5d4 SQWVRrxFk2ozzjXfmS4VKBXCE6Z9OGBXOD9D5JU4+T4= 2017-08-21 STSC Pain is a common problem among elite athletes and is frequently associated with sport injury. Both pain and injury interfere with the performance of elite athletes. There are currently no evidence-based or consensus-based guidelines for the management of pain in elite athletes. Typically, pain management consists of the provision of analgesics, rest and physical therapy. More appropriately, a treatment strategy should address all contributors to pain including underlying pathophysiology, biomechanical abnormalities and psychosocial issues, and should employ therapies providing optimal benefit and minimal harm. To advance the development of a more standardised, evidence-informed approach to pain management in elite athletes, an IOC Consensus Group critically evaluated the current state of the science and practice of pain management in sport and prepared recommendations for a more unified approach to this important topic. Journal article British Journal of Sports Medicine 51 17 1245 1258 0306-3674 1473-0480 1 9 2017 2017-09-01 10.1136/bjsports-2017-097884 College of Engineering Sports Science CENG STSC None None 2017-10-16T10:33:29Z 2017-08-21T16:03:25Z College of Engineering Engineering Brian Hainline 1 Wayne Derman 2 Alan Vernec 3 Richard Budgett 4 Masataka Deie 5 Jiří Dvořák 6 Chris Harle 7 Stanley A Herring 8 Mike McNamee 9 Willem Meeuwisse 10 G Lorimer Moseley 11 Bade Omololu 12 John Orchard 13 Andrew Pipe 14 Babette M Pluim 15 Johan Ræder 16 Christian Siebert 17 Mike Stewart 18 Mark Stuart 19 Judith A Turner 20 Mark Ware 21 David Zideman 22 Lars Engebretsen 23 0034956-21082017160458.pdf hainline2017.pdf 2017-08-21T16:04:58Z Output 922004 application/pdf VoR true Updated Copyright 16/10/2017 2017-08-21T00:00:00 true eng
title International Olympic Committee consensus statement on pain management in elite athletes
spellingShingle International Olympic Committee consensus statement on pain management in elite athletes
McNamee, Michael
title_short International Olympic Committee consensus statement on pain management in elite athletes
title_full International Olympic Committee consensus statement on pain management in elite athletes
title_fullStr International Olympic Committee consensus statement on pain management in elite athletes
title_full_unstemmed International Olympic Committee consensus statement on pain management in elite athletes
title_sort International Olympic Committee consensus statement on pain management in elite athletes
author_id_str_mv 85b0b1623e55d977378622a6aab7ee6e
author_id_fullname_str_mv 85b0b1623e55d977378622a6aab7ee6e_***_McNamee, Michael
author McNamee, Michael
author2 Brian Hainline
Wayne Derman
Alan Vernec
Richard Budgett
Masataka Deie
Jiří Dvořák
Chris Harle
Stanley A Herring
Mike McNamee
Willem Meeuwisse
G Lorimer Moseley
Bade Omololu
John Orchard
Andrew Pipe
Babette M Pluim
Johan Ræder
Christian Siebert
Mike Stewart
Mark Stuart
Judith A Turner
Mark Ware
David Zideman
Lars Engebretsen
format Journal article
container_title British Journal of Sports Medicine
container_volume 51
container_issue 17
container_start_page 1245
publishDate 2017
institution Swansea University
issn 0306-3674
1473-0480
doi_str_mv 10.1136/bjsports-2017-097884
college_str College of Engineering
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hierarchy_top_id collegeofengineering
hierarchy_top_title College of Engineering
hierarchy_parent_id collegeofengineering
hierarchy_parent_title College of Engineering
department_str Engineering{{{_:::_}}}College of Engineering{{{_:::_}}}Engineering
document_store_str 1
active_str 1
description Pain is a common problem among elite athletes and is frequently associated with sport injury. Both pain and injury interfere with the performance of elite athletes. There are currently no evidence-based or consensus-based guidelines for the management of pain in elite athletes. Typically, pain management consists of the provision of analgesics, rest and physical therapy. More appropriately, a treatment strategy should address all contributors to pain including underlying pathophysiology, biomechanical abnormalities and psychosocial issues, and should employ therapies providing optimal benefit and minimal harm. To advance the development of a more standardised, evidence-informed approach to pain management in elite athletes, an IOC Consensus Group critically evaluated the current state of the science and practice of pain management in sport and prepared recommendations for a more unified approach to this important topic.
published_date 2017-09-01T05:45:01Z
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