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11 Apr Alexander Strategy and Balance in the Elderly Exploration 2007



The next was a study examine conducted by Glenna Batson and Sarah Barker in 2007 at the University of South Carolina on the Outcomes of a two-week trial of the Alexander Strategy on stability in neighborhood dwelling elderly ages sixty-89. You will see picks from their stability tests both of those just before the two-week group lesson series and then appropriate later on. The two pretest and posttest comparisons are also posted for the different stability tasks.

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MOST RECENT COMMENTS
6 Comments
  • Rajal Cohen
    Posted at 05:57h, 11 April

    This is very nice illustration of how improving overall coordination can improve performance on specific untrained tasks (such as stepping over an obstacle and heel-toe walking). I found the presentation method very clear. I would love to see a replication of the study  with a control group to rule out practice effects.

  • Julian Farod
    Posted at 05:57h, 11 April

    I find the jumps and steps in the beginning and the end of this document the most telling. See at 8:46 minutes.

  • learnpoise
    Posted at 05:57h, 11 April

    Perhaps some music for a soundtrack? Two very different sorts of music (or two different themes that come and go with the scenes of the documentation) could help reinforce and differentiate whether the viewer is looking at the "before" or "after."

  • Lawrence Smith
    Posted at 05:57h, 11 April

    Very nice! One can clearly see the improved adaptability of the subjects after training. Reflex counterbalancing is more efficient and effective, and overbalancing is less in evidence. Great work in a remarkably short time.

  • Glenna Batson
    Posted at 05:57h, 11 April

    Hi, there,
    Perhaps you can make sense of it by looking at it from the point of view of 'before" and "after" the 2 week intervention in terms of the difference in their body use and sense of direction on these balance tests. Thanks for giving it a look.

  • alextech1940
    Posted at 05:57h, 11 April

    Makes no sense without sound.

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