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|Title:||Lower limb progressive resistance training improves leg strength but not gait speed or balance in Parkinson's disease: a systematic review and meta-analysis.||Austin Authors:||Tillman, Alex;Muthalib, Makii;Hendy, Ashlee M;Johnson, Liam G ;Rantalainen, Timo;Kidgell, Dawson J;Enticott, Peter G;Teo, Wei-Peng||Affiliation:||Centre for Physical Activity and Nutrition Research, School of Exercise and Nutrition Sciences, Deakin University , Burwood, VIC , Australia
The Florey Institute of Neuroscience and Mental Health, University of Melbourne , Heidelberg, VIC , Australia ; Institute of Sport, Exercise, and Active Living (ISEAL), Victoria University , Melbourne, VIC , Australia
Department of Rehabilitation, Nutrition and Sport, School of Allied Health, La Trobe University , Melbourne, VIC , Australia
Cognitive Neuroscience Unit, School of Psychology, Deakin University , Burwood, VIC , Australia
Movement to Health (M2H) Laboratory, Euromov, University of Montpellier , Montpellier , France.
|Issue Date:||24-Mar-2015||Publication information:||Frontiers in Aging Neuroscience 2015; 7(): 40||Abstract:||The use of progressive resistance training (PRT) to improve gait and balance in people with Parkinson's disease (PD) is an emerging area of interest. However, the main effects of PRT on lower limb functions such as gait, balance, and leg strength in people with PD remain unclear. Therefore, the aim of the meta-analysis is to evaluate the evidence surrounding the use of PRT to improve gait and balance in people with PD. Five electronic databases, from inception to December 2014, were searched to identify the relevant studies. Data extraction was performed by two independent reviewers and methodological quality was assessed using the PEDro scale. Standardized mean differences (SMD) and 95% confidence intervals (CIs) of fixed and random effects models were used to calculate the effect sizes between experimental and control groups and I (2) statistics were used to determine levels of heterogeneity. In total, seven studies were identified consisting of 172 participants (experimental n = 84; control n = 88). The pooled results showed a moderate but significant effect of PRT on leg strength (SMD 1.42, 95% CI 0.464-2.376); however, no significant effects were observed for gait speed (SMD 0.418, 95% CI -0.219 to 1.055). No significant effects were observed for balance measures included in this review. In conclusion, our results showed no discernable effect of PRT on gait and balance measures, although this is likely due to the lack of studies available. It may be suggested that PRT be performed in conjunction with balance or task-specific functional training to elicit greater lower limb functional benefits in people with PD.||Gov't Doc #:||25852550||URI:||http://ahro.austin.org.au/austinjspui/handle/1/12724||DOI:||10.3389/fnagi.2015.00040||Journal:||Frontiers in aging neuroscience||URL:||https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/25852550||Type:||Journal Article||Subjects:||Parkinson’s disease
progressive resistance training
|Appears in Collections:||Journal articles|
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