論文

2020年5月

Athletic event-specific characteristics in floating toes during the static standing posture.

Journal of physical therapy science
  • Toshio Yanagiya
  • ,
  • Keiichiro Hata
  • ,
  • Tomonari Takeshita
  • ,
  • Hiroaki Noro
  • ,
  • Taira Yoshida
  • ,
  • Motoki Koyama
  • ,
  • Aya Miyamoto

32
5
開始ページ
342
終了ページ
347
記述言語
英語
掲載種別
研究論文(学術雑誌)
DOI
10.1589/jpts.32.342

[Purpose] We aimed to determine the cause of floating toe syndrome, along with methods for correction and prevention. [Participants and Methods] We recruited 93 Japanese male students. Participants were grouped, according to primary sport, as Sprinters (SPR), Swimmers (SWM), Gymnasts (GYM), Kendoists (KND) and Controls (CON). Degree of floating toe syndrome was measured according to whether any toe was not in full contact with the ground in a static standing posture-the Floating Toe Point (FTP). Two points were given for each toe that was not at the FTP. The sum of the FTP was defined as the Floating Toes Score (FTS), and was classified as follows: Normalcy (over 18 points), Incomplete Contact (between 10 and 17 points), and Floating Toes (Under 9 points). [Results] The mean FTS for all participants (10.40 ± 5.803) met the criteria for Floating Toes. Scores were highest for SWMs (13.46 ± 5.710), followed by GYMs (13.26 ± 4.505), and SPRs (12.00 ± 4.870), who all met the criteria for Incomplete Contact. Both KNDs (6.55 ± 5.409) and CONs (9.45 ± 4.824) met the criteria for Floating Toes. [Conclusion] SWMs had the highest FTSs, followed by GYMs, and SPRs. KNDs had the lowest FTS. However, no group was classified as Normal. We suggest that athletes who practice or train with bare feet do not necessarily have higher FTSs, if evaluated in the standing posture.

リンク情報
DOI
https://doi.org/10.1589/jpts.32.342
PubMed
https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/32425352
PubMed Central
https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC7192739
ID情報
  • DOI : 10.1589/jpts.32.342
  • PubMed ID : 32425352
  • PubMed Central 記事ID : PMC7192739

エクスポート
BibTeX RIS