Trivia Questions Quiz On Core Stabilization Training In Rehabilitation!

13 Questions | Total Attempts: 116

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Trivia Questions Quiz On Core Stabilization Training In Rehabilitation! - Quiz

Below is the Trivia Questions Quiz On Core Stabilization Training In Rehabilitation! Are you a trainer that wants to see what they know when it comes to rehabilitating someone after an injury? The quiz below is perfect for helping you out with that. Do give it a shot and get to see just how well you will do. All the best!


Questions and Answers
  • 1. 
    -Poor mechanical advantage relative to movement production -Primarily Type I muscle fibers with a high degree of muscle spindles --Optimal for providing proprioceptive information to CNS -Inter/intra-segmental stabilization.
    • A. 

      Transversospinalis group

    • B. 

      Erector spinae

    • C. 

      Quadratus Lumborum

    • D. 

      Latissimus Dorsi

    • E. 

      Abdominal Muscles

  • 2. 
    -Provide intersegmental stabilization -Eccentrically decelerate trunk flexion and rotation
    • A. 

      Transversospinalis group

    • B. 

      Erector spinae

    • C. 

      Quadratus Lumborum

    • D. 

      Latissimus Dorsi

    • E. 

      Abdominal Muscles

  • 3. 
    -Frontal plane stabilizer -Works in conjunction with gluteus medius and tensor fascia lata
    • A. 

      Transversospinalis group

    • B. 

      Erector spinae

    • C. 

      Quadratus Lumborum

    • D. 

      Latissimus Dorsi

    • E. 

      Abdominal Muscles

  • 4. 
    -Bridge between upper extremity and core
    • A. 

      Transversospinalis group

    • B. 

      Erector spinae

    • C. 

      Quadratus Lumborum

    • D. 

      Latissimus Dorsi

    • E. 

      Abdominal Muscles

  • 5. 
    -Rectus abdominus -External obliques -Internal obliques -Transverse abdominus -Work to optimize spinal mechanics -Provide sagittal, frontal and transverse plane stabilization
    • A. 

      Transversospinalis group

    • B. 

      Erector spinae

    • C. 

      Quadratus Lumborum

    • D. 

      Latissimus Dorsi

    • E. 

      Abdominal Muscles

  • 6. 
    -Closed chain vs. open chain functioning -Works with erector spinae, and deep abdominal wall to balance anterior shear forces of lumbar spine -Can reciprocally inhibit gluteus maximus, multifidus,  deep erector spinae, internal oblique and transverse abdominus when tight
    • A. 

      Psoas

    • B. 

      Gluteus medius

    • C. 

      Gluteus maximus

    • D. 

      Hamstrings

  • 7. 
    -Frontal plane stabilizer --Weakness increases frontal and transverse plane stresses (patellofemoral stress) -Controls femoral adduction and internal rotation -Weakness results in synergistic dominance of TFL and quadratus lumborum
    • A. 

      Psoas

    • B. 

      Gluteus medius

    • C. 

      Gluteus maximus

    • D. 

      Hamstrings

  • 8. 
    -Hip extension and external rotation -Eccentrically hip flexion and internal rotation -Decelerates tibial internal rotation with TFL -Stabilizes SI joint -Faulty firing results in decreased pelvic stability and neuromuscular control
    • A. 

      Psoas

    • B. 

      Gluteus medius

    • C. 

      Gluteus maximus

    • D. 

      Hamstrings

  • 9. 
    -Concentrically flex the knee, extend the hip and rotate the tibia -Eccentrically decelerate knee extension, hip flexion and tibial rotation -Work synergistically with the ACL to stabilize tibial translation
    • A. 

      Psoas

    • B. 

      Gluteus medius

    • C. 

      Gluteus maximus

    • D. 

      Hamstrings

  • 10. 
    Serial distortion patterns
    • A. 

      Structural integrity of body is compromised due to malalignment

    • B. 

      Abnormal forces are distributed above and below misaligned segment

    • C. 

      Muscle imbalances and arthrokinematic deficits must be corrected prior to initiating aggressive training

    • D. 

      Poor technique and neuromuscular control results in poor motor patterns and stabilization

  • 11. 
    Endurance
    • A. 

      Erector spinae performance

    • B. 

      Athlete is prone with hands behind head and spine extended 30 degrees

    • C. 

      Measure ability to sustain position with goniometer

    • D. 

      Utilize axilla and table for frame of reference

    • E. 

      Test performed for time

    • F. 

      Backwards, overhead medicine ball jump and throw

    • G. 

      Assessment of total body power production

  • 12. 
    Power
    • A. 

      Erector spinae performance

    • B. 

      Athlete is prone with hands behind head and spine extended 30 degrees

    • C. 

      Measure ability to sustain position with goniometer

    • D. 

      Utilize axilla and table for frame of reference

    • E. 

      Test performed for time

    • F. 

      Backwards, overhead medicine ball jump and throw

    • G. 

      Assessment of total body power production

  • 13. 
    Program Requirements
    • A. 

      Systematic

    • B. 

      Progressive

    • C. 

      Functional

    • D. 

      Aggressive

    • E. 

      Informational

    • F. 

      Challenging

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