Sgp Sports Casting

492 views
454 views

Published on

0 Comments
0 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Views
Total views
492
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
0
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
0
Comments
0
Likes
0
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide
  • Sports Injuries: How to prevent, Diagnose, & treat Basketball. By John Wright
  • Sports Injuries: How to prevent, Diagnose, & treat Basketball. By John Wright
  • Sports Injuries: How to prevent, Diagnose, & treat Basketball. By John Wright
  • Sports Injuries: How to prevent, Diagnose, & treat Basketball. By John Wright
  • Sports Injuries: How to prevent, Diagnose, & treat Basketball. By John Wright
  • Sports Injuries: How to prevent, Diagnose, & treat Basketball. By John Wright
  • Sports Injuries: How to prevent, Diagnose, & treat Basketball. By John WrightAcute Injuries caused by hard hit during game. Contusion- bruise that can cause swelling or bleeding in muscle or tissue. Abrasion is a scrape. Laceration is a cut requiring stitches. A sprain is a stretch or tear of a ligament.
  • Sports Injuries: How to prevent, Diagnose, & treat Basketball. By John WrightThe same injury occurring to a specific part of your body causes stress and can hurt that part of the bodies chances of recovering completely.
  • Sports Injuries: How to prevent, Diagnose, & treat Basketball. By John WrightBasketball contains a lot of running and jumping which demands a lot from your feet and ankles. Things such as leaping for a rebound or making quick cuts can cause uncertain landings. Also playing on outdoor courts causes knee stress.
  • Sports Injuries: How to prevent, Diagnose, & treat Basketball. By John Wright
  • Sports Injuries: How to prevent, Diagnose, & treat Basketball. By John Wright
  • Sports Injuries: How to prevent, Diagnose, & treat Basketball. By John WrightPoor fitting shoes can also lead to bruising of your heel where the achilles tendon attaches the back of the heel to the muscles of the calf of the leg.
  • Sports Injuries: How to prevent, Diagnose, & treat Basketball. By John WrightBasketball puts a lot of stress on your knees. Hard court surfaces increase the hard jamming of the knee.
  • http://www.arthroscopy.com/sp05001.htm The knee is essentially made up of four bones. The femur, which is the large bone in your thigh, attaches by ligaments and a capsule to your tibia. Just below and next to the tibia is the fibula, which runs parallel to the tibia. The patella, or what we call the knee cap, rides on the knee joint as the knee bends.
  • (http://www.arthroscopy.com/sp05001.htm) When the knee moves, it does not just bend and straighten, or, as it is medically termed, flex and extend. There is also a slight rotational component in this motion. This component was recognized only within the last 50 years, which may be part of the reason people have so many unknown injuries. The knee muscles which go across the knee joint are the quadriceps and the hamstrings. The quadriceps muscles are on the front of the knee, and the hamstrings are on the back of the knee. The ligaments are equally important in the knee joint because they hold the joint together. You may have heard of people who have had ligament tears. Problems with ligaments are common.
  • (http://www.arthroscopy.com/sp05001.htm) The knee joint also has a structure made of cartilage, which is called the meniscus or meniscal cartilage. The meniscus is a C-shaped piece of tissue which fits into the joint between the tibia and the femur. It helps to protect the joint and allows the bones to slide freely on each other. There is also a bursa around the knee joint. A bursa is a little fluid sac that helps the muscles and tendons slide freely as the knee moves.
  • (http://www.arthroscopy.com/sp05001.htm) There are two cruciate ligaments located in the center of the knee joint. The anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) and the posterior cruciate ligament (PCL) are the major stabilizing ligaments of the knee. In figure 4, on the lateral view, the posterior cruciate ligament prevents the femur from sliding forward on the tibia (or the tibia from sliding backwards on the femur). In the medial view, the anterior cruciate ligament prevents the femur from sliding backwards on the tibia (or the tibia sliding forwards on the femur). Most importantly, both of these ligaments stabilize the knee in a rotational fashion. Thus, if one of these ligaments is significantly damaged, the knee will be unstable when planting the foot of the injured extremity and pivoting, causing the knee to buckle and give way.
  • Rest, Ice, Compression, Elevation is one of the easiest ways to rehabilitate an injury.
  • http://orthopedics.about.com/cs/sprainsstrains/a/sprain_4.htm Rest:The first 24-48 hours after the injury is considered a critical treatment period and activities need to be curtailed. Gradually use the injured extremity as much as tolerated, by try to avoid any activities that cause pain. Often using a splint, sling, or crutches is necessary to adequately rest the injured body part.
  • http://orthopedics.about.com/cs/sprainsstrains/a/sprain_4.htmThe ice pack can be a bag of frozen vegetables (peas or corn), allowing you to be able to re-use the bag. Another popular treatment method is to fill paper cups with water then freeze the cup. Use the frozen cube like an ice cream cone, peeling away paper as the ice melts. Do NOT ice a sprain or strain for more than 20 minutes at a time!! You will not be helping heal the injury any faster, and you can cause damage to the tissues!
  • http://orthopedics.about.com/cs/sprainsstrains/a/sprain_4.htmUsing an Ace bandage, wrap the area overlapping the elastic wrap by one-half of the width of the wrap. The wrap should be snug, but not cutting off circulation to the extremity. So, if your fingers or toes become cold, blue, or tingle, re-wrap!
  • http://orthopedics.about.com/cs/sprainsstrains/a/sprain_4.htmThe affected part should be elevated so it is 12 inches above the heart, to help reduce swelling.
  • Sgp Sports Casting

    1. 1. Sports Injuries<br />By: Jeff Dillihay<br />Ms. Oren Pd. 10<br />SGP 2010<br />
    2. 2. My Goals for this Project<br />Show different injuries that happen in sports and how to treat them.<br />Show how you can train to prevent yourself from becoming injured.<br />
    3. 3. Thesis<br />Often times injuries occur in sports due to the constant pounding your body takes in sports such as football, hockey, or basketball.<br />The body was not made to take all this but there are ways that you can get you body stronger to help prevent from getting hurt.<br />
    4. 4. Audience Relevance<br />Training<br />Injury Prevention<br />There are a lot of athletes in our school<br />
    5. 5. Project Overview<br />Injuries Overview<br />Understanding the body<br />Injury Prevention<br />
    6. 6. Sports Injuries<br />Every year there are over 74,000,000 participants in high school sports.<br />
    7. 7. Causes<br />Most injuries that occur in sports often happen in practice more than they do in games.<br />
    8. 8. Causes<br />The intensity of practice can wear down your body causing this to happen.<br />Injuries also happen due to the contact and maybe lack of equipment in a sport.<br />
    9. 9. Causes<br />Basketball is a sport that other than maybe a mouth guard has no protective equipment and has the most injury cases each year.<br />
    10. 10. Basketball Injuries/treatment<br />Survey by the U.S. consumer product safety commission of players found basketball leads all sports with injuries. (574,000) <br />Double the number of baseball and over 100,000 more than football<br />
    11. 11. Background<br />Basketball is played with very little protective equipment.<br />The most important is a good pair of sneakers which can prevent problems such as ankle sprains, knee injuries, and lower back pain. <br />
    12. 12. Types of Injury<br />Acute, acute traumatic, injury<br /> Contusions <br />Abrasions<br /> lacerations<br /> sprains <br /> Strains <br /> Fractures<br />
    13. 13. Types of Injuries<br />Overuse, or chronic, injury<br />Caused by repeating same injury multiple times<br />
    14. 14. Common Injuries<br />Ankle and Foot <br />
    15. 15. Common Injuries<br />Strenuous actions on any court can cause ankle sprains, heel bruises, and fractures.<br />
    16. 16. Common Injuries<br />Sprains that severely stretch the ligaments of the outside ankle is common in basketball.<br />Can be caused from a rapid change in direction. <br />
    17. 17. Common Injuries<br />Heel bruises can happen when a player leaps for the ball and lands incorrectly.<br />Achiles Tendonitis- tendon becomes inflamed. <br />
    18. 18. Knee injuries<br />More serious than ankle and foot injuries and can shorten careers.<br />
    19. 19. Knee Injuries<br />
    20. 20. Knee Injuries<br />
    21. 21. Knee Injuries<br />
    22. 22. Knee Injuries<br />
    23. 23. Rehabilatation<br />R.I.C.E<br />
    24. 24. R.I.C.E.<br />Rest:The first 24-48 hours after the injury is considered a critical treatment period and activities need to be curtailed. Gradually use the injured extremity as much as tolerated, by try to avoid any activities that cause pain. Often using a splint, sling, or crutches is necessary to adequately rest the injured body part. <br />
    25. 25. R.I.C.E.<br />Ice:For the first 48 hours post-injury, ice the sprain or strain 20 minutes at a time every 3-4 hours.<br />
    26. 26. R.I.C.E.<br />Compression:Use compression when elevating a sprain or strain in early treatment<br />
    27. 27. R.I.C.E.<br />Elevate:Keep your sprain or strain as best possible--try to get it higher than your heart if possible. Elevate at night by placing pillows under your arm or leg. <br />
    28. 28. Training video<br />

    ×