Ivana Hanzlíková

Ivana Hanzlíková
Palacký University Olomouc · Department of Physiotherapy

PhD

About

28
Publications
11,888
Reads
How we measure 'reads'
A 'read' is counted each time someone views a publication summary (such as the title, abstract, and list of authors), clicks on a figure, or views or downloads the full-text. Learn more
143
Citations
Citations since 2016
27 Research Items
143 Citations
20162017201820192020202120220102030405060
20162017201820192020202120220102030405060
20162017201820192020202120220102030405060
20162017201820192020202120220102030405060

Publications

Publications (28)
Article
Full-text available
Purpose: To investigate differences in athletes' knowledge, beliefs, and training practices during COVID-19 lockdowns with reference to sport classification and sex. This work extends an initial descriptive evaluation focusing on athlete classification. Methods: Athletes (12,526; 66% male; 142 countries) completed an online survey (May-July 2020...
Article
We conducted an exploratory analysis to compare running kinematics of 16 male recreational runners wearing Nike Vaporfly 4% (VP4), Saucony Endorphin racing flat (FLAT), and their habitual (OWN) footwear. We also explored potential relationships between kinematic and physiological changes. Runners (age: 33 ± 12 y, V˙ O2peak: 55.2 ± 4.3 ml · kg-1·min...
Article
Full-text available
Purpose: Explore whether dorsiflexion range of motion (ROM) influences cutting kinematics. Methods: Dorsiflexion ROM was measured in 42 individuals using the weight-bearing lunge test (WBLT). Unanticipated cutting kinematics were collected at initial contact (IC) and between IC and maximum knee flexion using three-dimensional motion and inertial m...
Article
Full-text available
Background: The Landing Error Scoring System (LESS) identifies participants displaying potentially high-risk movement patterns during a double-leg jump-landing (DLJL) task. However, the DLJL has been criticized for not reflecting injury-prone situations in sport. The biomechanics and perceived difficulty of a rotated single-leg jump-landing (SLJLro...
Article
Full-text available
Objectives: Explore training-related knowledge, beliefs and practices of athletes and the influence of COVID-19-related lockdowns. Methods: Athletes [n = 12,526 classified: world-class (13%), international (21%), national (36%), state (24%), and recreational (6%)] completed an online survey (50 d; 17th May to 5th July 2020) exploring their trainin...
Article
Context The Landing Error Scoring System (LESS) screens for risk of noncontact anterior cruciate ligament injury. The LESS requires individuals to jump forward from a 30-cm box to a distance of 50% of their body height. However, different landing distances have been cited in the scientific literature. Objective To examine whether landing distance...
Article
Background The Targeted Interventions for Patellofemoral Pain studies (TIPPs) have identified three subgroups exist in UK and Turkish patellofemoral pain (PFP) populations: Strong; Weak and Tight; and Weak and Pronated, based on six clinical assessments. The thresholds used to develop the subgrouping algorithms were based on normative values source...
Article
Background Generalized joint hypermobility is an important risk factor for knee injuries, including to the anterior cruciate ligament (ACL). Examining movement patterns specific to hypermobile individuals during sport-specific movements could facilitate development of targeted recommendations and injury prevention programs for this population. Hyp...
Article
Full-text available
The Movement Specific Reinvestment Scale (MSRS) measures the propensity for conscious monitoring and control of movement, which can inhibit automated movement processes, potentially causing movement disruption or injury. High injury risk individuals are more likely to make movement errors during jump-landing tasks, and hypermobile individuals prese...
Article
Background: The double-leg jump-landing (DLJL) task is commonly used as a movement screen that can be implemented in large cohorts of athletes. However, it is debatable whether the DLJL is ecologically valid and reflects sporting requirements or injury-prone situations, such as cutting and pivoting. Research question: Which jump-landing movement v...
Article
Context: The Landing Error Scoring System (LESS) screens for risk of non-contact Anterior Cruciate Ligament injury. The LESS requires individuals to jump forward from a 30-cm box to a distance of 50% of their body height. However, different landing distances have been used in the scientific literature. Objective: To examine whether landing dista...
Article
Objectives: Systematically review the literature addressing age, sex, previous injury, and intervention program as influencing factors of the Landing Error Scoring System (LESS). Design: Systematic review with meta-analysis. Methods: Three databases (PubMed, Web of Science ® , and Scopus ®) were searched on 1 April 2020. Original studies using...
Article
Objective: To examine if the knowledge of scoring criteria and prior performance influence Landing Error Scoring System (LESS) outcomes. Design: Cross-sectional. Setting: Laboratory. Participants: Thirty individuals. Main outcome measures: The LESS was tested at Baseline and one week later under two conditions: Pre and Post information. For the...
Article
Background: The Landing Error Scoring System (LESS) identifies movement patterns associated with Anterior Cruciate Ligament (ACL) injury. Hypermobility and knee hyperextension may alter these patterns given that hypermobile individuals present higher injury rates. Methods: Eighty-five individuals were tested using the LESS and Beighton hypermobilit...
Article
Objectives To explore whether final Landing Error Scoring System (LESS) scores differ between calculation methods used in literature. Design Cross-sectional. Setting Laboratory. Participants 328 individuals. Main outcome measures LESS scores from 984 drop-jumps were extracted. Final LESS scores were calculated for every participant according to...
Article
Full-text available
The Landing Error Scoring System (LESS) is an injury-risk screening tool used in sports; but scoring is time consuming, clinician-dependent, and generally inaccessible outside of elite sports. Our aim is to evidence that LESS scores can be automated using deep-learning-based computer vision combined with machine learning and compare the accuracy of...
Article
Context The Landing Error Scoring System (LESS) is a clinical tool often used in research and practice to identify athletes presenting high injury-risk biomechanical patterns during a jump-landing task. Objective To systematically review the literature addressing the psychometric properties of the LESS. Data Sources Three electronic databases (Pu...
Conference Paper
Full-text available
Introduction: The Landing Error Scoring System (LESS) is a reliable and valid injury risk screening tool used to identify potentially high injury risk movement patterns. These patterns may be altered in participants with hypermobility or knee hyperextension. Method: Eighty-five young active individuals (37 females, 48 males) were tested using LESS...
Conference Paper
Full-text available
Background: The Movement Specific Reinvestment Scale (MSRS) measures the propensity for conscious control of movement. Conscious control can inhibit automated movement processes, potentially causing movement disruption or injury. Hypermobile individuals present with poor movement control or clumsiness, and high injury risk individuals make more mov...
Poster
Full-text available
It is essential that assessment outcomes are reproducible and comparable between studies to improve healthcare management and science inference. The Landing Error Scoring System (LESS) is a valid and reliable tool used to identify athletes presenting high injury-risk biomechanical patterns [1]. Three drop-jumps are typically assessed; however, sinc...
Article
Background: Injury to the anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) is common among young athletes and can impact knee stability and control. Wearing proprioceptive knee braces can improve knee control and may reduce the risk factors associated with injury and re-injury, although the effect of such braces after ACL reconstruction (ACLR) is unclear. Resear...
Article
Full-text available
Background: Locally applied vibration has been recently proposed as a treatment for pain relief. Objective: The aim of this study was to assess the effect of specific vibration therapy using the Redcord Stimula device on reduction of pain in patients with chronic low back pain. Methods: The study included 14 subjects aged 16–59 years. Pain was asse...
Article
Introduction: Proprioceptive knee braces have been shown to improve knee mechanics, however much of the work to date has focused on tasks such as slow step down tasks rather than more dynamic sporting tasks. Objective: This study aimed to explore if such improvements in stability may be seen during faster sports specific tasks as well as slower...
Article
Full-text available
The anterior cruciate ligament is the most frequently damaged ligament in the knee. A result of this damage is the instability of the knee joint usually solved by operation, with the use of the patellar or hamstring tendon graft. A graft has to undergo three phases of intra-articular healing and graft-to-bone incorporation after surgical reconstruc...

Network

Cited By

Projects

Projects (3)
Project
To explore asymptomatic hypermobility, movement-specific reinvestment, and dorsiflexion ROM and their influence on jump-landing and/or side-step cutting movement patterns.
Project
The Landing Error Scoring System (LESS) is a convenient clinical injury risk screening tool suitable for large-scale screening without expensive laboratory equipment. Several aspects of the LESS were explored to justify its common use.
Project
The project aims to better understand the effects of COVID-19 on athletes' training, attitudes, and beliefs. The sample is composed of elite or sub-elite athletes (amateur or professional from both genders, including Para athletes) from any country that is experiencing, or has experienced, a lockdown period during the COVID-19 pandemic. Project outcomes will be used for research purposes and to inform current/future guidelines for athletes, coaches, sports scientists and (potentially) policy makers. It will reveal what has happened globally, across every inhabited continent, during the lockdown relative to athletes and their training practices. Your participation will contribute to improving the current and future training of athletes.