ProjectRun21: Do running experience and running pace influence the risk of running injury—A 14-week prospective cohort study

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ProjectRun21 : Do running experience and running pace influence the risk of running injury—A 14-week prospective cohort study. / Damsted, Camma; Parner, Erik Thorlund; Sørensen, Henrik; Malisoux, Laurent; Nielsen, Rasmus Oestergaard.

I: Journal of Science and Medicine in Sport, Bind 22, Nr. 3, 03.2019, s. 281-287.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskrift/Konferencebidrag i tidsskrift /Bidrag til avisTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

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@article{21bd14851d7a419cbe993e574e234235,
title = "ProjectRun21: Do running experience and running pace influence the risk of running injury—A 14-week prospective cohort study",
abstract = "Objectives: The health benefits from participation in half-marathon is challenged by a yearly running-related injury (RRI) incidence proportion exceeding 30%. Research in injury etiology is needed to successfully prevent injuries. The body's load capacity is believed to play an essential role for injury development. Therefore, the purpose of ProjectRun21 was to investigate the association between load capacity defined as running experience and running pace, and RRI when following a specific half-marathon running schedule. Design: A 14-week prospective cohort study. Methods: A cohort of 784 healthy runners followed a specific half-marathon running schedule. Data on running activity was collected objectively using a Global-Positioning-System watch or smartphone. RRI were collected using e-mail-based weekly questionnaires. Primary exposures were running experience and running pace, dichotomized into a high and a low group for runners running less or more than 15 km/week and faster or slower than 6 min/km, respectively. Data was analyses through time-to-event models with cumulative risk difference (RD) as measure of association. Results: A total of 136 participants sustained a RRI during follow-up. Although not statistically significant, all estimates indicate a tendency toward fewer injuries amongst runners categorized as having high experience (RD = −11.3% (−27.2% to 4.6%)) or high pace (RD = −17.4% (−39.0% to 4.5%)), and a combination of both high experience and high pace (RD = −8.1% (−22.3% to 6.1%)) compared with their counterpart peers. Conclusions: Runners covering less than 15 km per week, and/or runs slower than 6 min/km, may sustain more RRI than their counterpart runners.",
keywords = "Half-marathon, Running experience, Running pace, Running schedule, Running-related injury, Training load",
author = "Camma Damsted and Parner, {Erik Thorlund} and Henrik S{\o}rensen and Laurent Malisoux and Nielsen, {Rasmus Oestergaard}",
year = "2019",
month = mar,
doi = "10.1016/j.jsams.2018.08.014",
language = "English",
volume = "22",
pages = "281--287",
journal = "Journal of Science and Medicine in Sport",
issn = "1440-2440",
publisher = "Elsevier Australia",
number = "3",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - ProjectRun21

T2 - Do running experience and running pace influence the risk of running injury—A 14-week prospective cohort study

AU - Damsted, Camma

AU - Parner, Erik Thorlund

AU - Sørensen, Henrik

AU - Malisoux, Laurent

AU - Nielsen, Rasmus Oestergaard

PY - 2019/3

Y1 - 2019/3

N2 - Objectives: The health benefits from participation in half-marathon is challenged by a yearly running-related injury (RRI) incidence proportion exceeding 30%. Research in injury etiology is needed to successfully prevent injuries. The body's load capacity is believed to play an essential role for injury development. Therefore, the purpose of ProjectRun21 was to investigate the association between load capacity defined as running experience and running pace, and RRI when following a specific half-marathon running schedule. Design: A 14-week prospective cohort study. Methods: A cohort of 784 healthy runners followed a specific half-marathon running schedule. Data on running activity was collected objectively using a Global-Positioning-System watch or smartphone. RRI were collected using e-mail-based weekly questionnaires. Primary exposures were running experience and running pace, dichotomized into a high and a low group for runners running less or more than 15 km/week and faster or slower than 6 min/km, respectively. Data was analyses through time-to-event models with cumulative risk difference (RD) as measure of association. Results: A total of 136 participants sustained a RRI during follow-up. Although not statistically significant, all estimates indicate a tendency toward fewer injuries amongst runners categorized as having high experience (RD = −11.3% (−27.2% to 4.6%)) or high pace (RD = −17.4% (−39.0% to 4.5%)), and a combination of both high experience and high pace (RD = −8.1% (−22.3% to 6.1%)) compared with their counterpart peers. Conclusions: Runners covering less than 15 km per week, and/or runs slower than 6 min/km, may sustain more RRI than their counterpart runners.

AB - Objectives: The health benefits from participation in half-marathon is challenged by a yearly running-related injury (RRI) incidence proportion exceeding 30%. Research in injury etiology is needed to successfully prevent injuries. The body's load capacity is believed to play an essential role for injury development. Therefore, the purpose of ProjectRun21 was to investigate the association between load capacity defined as running experience and running pace, and RRI when following a specific half-marathon running schedule. Design: A 14-week prospective cohort study. Methods: A cohort of 784 healthy runners followed a specific half-marathon running schedule. Data on running activity was collected objectively using a Global-Positioning-System watch or smartphone. RRI were collected using e-mail-based weekly questionnaires. Primary exposures were running experience and running pace, dichotomized into a high and a low group for runners running less or more than 15 km/week and faster or slower than 6 min/km, respectively. Data was analyses through time-to-event models with cumulative risk difference (RD) as measure of association. Results: A total of 136 participants sustained a RRI during follow-up. Although not statistically significant, all estimates indicate a tendency toward fewer injuries amongst runners categorized as having high experience (RD = −11.3% (−27.2% to 4.6%)) or high pace (RD = −17.4% (−39.0% to 4.5%)), and a combination of both high experience and high pace (RD = −8.1% (−22.3% to 6.1%)) compared with their counterpart peers. Conclusions: Runners covering less than 15 km per week, and/or runs slower than 6 min/km, may sustain more RRI than their counterpart runners.

KW - Half-marathon

KW - Running experience

KW - Running pace

KW - Running schedule

KW - Running-related injury

KW - Training load

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85052741413&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1016/j.jsams.2018.08.014

DO - 10.1016/j.jsams.2018.08.014

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 30190100

AN - SCOPUS:85052741413

VL - 22

SP - 281

EP - 287

JO - Journal of Science and Medicine in Sport

JF - Journal of Science and Medicine in Sport

SN - 1440-2440

IS - 3

ER -