File(s) not publicly available
Mismatch between expectations and physical activity outcomes at six months following hip-arthroscopy: A qualitative study
journal contributionposted on 2021-01-14, 04:15 authored by Denise JonesDenise Jones, Joanne KempJoanne Kemp, Kay CrossleyKay Crossley, Harvi HartHarvi Hart, Ilana Ackerman
© 2020 Elsevier Ltd Objective: To explore factors influencing participation in physical activity for young to middle-aged patients at six months post-hip arthroscopy. Design: Qualitative study. Setting: Three specialist surgical centres in Australia. Participants: Seventeen adults aged 18–50 years. Main outcome measures: Individual semi-structured interviews were undertaken and transcribed verbatum. Inductive analysis of the data was undertaken, with themes identified through an iterative coding process. Results: Four key themes emerged from the analysis: 1) an evident mismatch between expectations and actual progress of physical activity during the first six months post-arthroscopy; 2) physical activity levels vary widely at six months post-operatively; 3) evidence of suboptimal psychological readiness to return to sport and an associated emotional toll; and 4) the influence of available support and information on post-operative physical activity. Conclusions: This qualitative study has provided in-depth perspectives on recovery after hip arthroscopy. Clear opportunities exist to: 1) help patients develop realistic post-operative goals; 2) provide timely patient education and support; and 3) facilitate an effective transition to desired physical activity.
Denise Jones was supported by an Australian Government Research Training Scholarship and a La Trobe University Graduate Research Scholarship (Australia). Dr Harvi Hart was supported in part by a Transdisciplinary Bone & Joint Training Award from the Collaborative Training Program in Musculoskeletal Health Research at Western University, Ontario, Canada.
JournalPhysical Therapy in Sport
Pagination9p. (p. 14-22)
Rights StatementThe Author reserves all moral rights over the deposited text and must be credited if any re-use occurs. Documents deposited in OPAL are the Open Access versions of outputs published elsewhere. Changes resulting from the publishing process may therefore not be reflected in this document. The final published version may be obtained via the publisher’s DOI. Please note that additional copyright and access restrictions may apply to the published version.
CategoriesNo categories selected