${session.getAttribute("locale")} 5 Subsequent injuries are more common than injury recurrences : An analysis of 1 season of prospectively collected injuries in professional Australian football 1 injury over a playing season. However, there is currently little high-quality epidemiological evidence about the risk of, and relationships between, multiple and subsequent injuries. PURPOSE: To describe the subsequent injuries sustained by Australian Football League (AFL) players over 1 season, including their most common injury diagnoses. STUDY DESIGN: Cohort study; Level of evidence, 3. METHODS: Within-player linked injury data on all date-ordered match-loss injuries sustained by AFL players during 1 full season were obtained. The total number of injuries per player was determined, and in those with >1 injury, the Subsequent Injury Classification (SIC) model was used to code all subsequent injuries based on their Orchard Sports Injury Classification System (OSICS) codes and the dates of injury. RESULTS: There were 860 newly recorded injuries in 543 players; 247 players (45.5%) sustained >/=1 subsequent injuries after an earlier injury, with 317 subsequent injuries (36.9% of all injuries) recorded overall. A subsequent injury generally occurred to a different body region and was therefore superficially unrelated to an index injury. However, 32.2% of all subsequent injuries were related to a previous injury in the same season. Hamstring injuries were the most common subsequent injury. The mean time between injuries decreased with an increasing number of subsequent injuries. CONCLUSION: When relationships between injuries are taken into account, there is a high level of subsequent (and multiple) injuries leading to missed games in an elite athlete group.]]> Wed 20 Sep 2017 16:15:14 AEST ]]> A new way of categorising recurrent, repeat and multiple sports injuries for injury incidence studies - the subsequent injury categorisation (SIC) model Tue 23 Oct 2018 14:02:47 AEDT ]]> Use of rule changes to reduce injury in the Australian Football League Tue 14 Aug 2018 09:52:03 AEST ]]> Ground condition as a risk factor in sports injury aetiology studies : the level of concordance between objective and subjective measures 0.05). CONCLUSIONS:Compared to objective measures, the subjective assessments were more accurate for ground hardness than for soil moisture levels and raters were just as likely to underestimate or overestimate the condition under review. This has implications for future sports injury aetiology studies that include ground condition assessments and particularly the use of subjective measures to underpin the development of future injury prevention strategies.]]> Tue 14 Aug 2018 09:25:57 AEST ]]> The prevalence of Achilles and patellar tendon injuries in Australian football players beyond a time-loss definition Tue 06 Nov 2018 11:10:35 AEDT ]]> International consensus statement on injury surveillance in cricket : A 2016 update Thu 23 Mar 2017 12:01:01 AEDT ]]> Do hard playing fields increase the risk of injury in community level Australian football? Mon 16 Jan 2017 16:01:50 AEDT ]]> Injuries in Australian rules football : An overview of injury rates, patterns, and mechanisms across all levels of play Fri 09 Nov 2018 08:40:01 AEDT ]]> Predictors of hamstring injury at the elite level of Australian football Fri 05 Apr 2019 11:49:56 AEDT ]]>