Barefoot Versus Shod Running: Which Is Best?
- Volume 25 - Issue 5 - May 2012
- 30204 reads
- 14 comments
25. Larson P, Higgins E, Kaminski J, Decker T, et al. Foot strike patterns of recreational and sub-elite runners in a long-distance road race. J Sports Sciences. 2011; 29(15):1665-1673.
26. Lieberman DE, Vankadesan M, et al. Foot strike patterns and collision forces in habitually barefoot versus shod runners. Nature. 2010; 463(7280): 531-536.
27. Hamill J, et al. Impact characteristics in shod and barefoot running. Footwear Science. 2011; 3(1):33-40.
28. Dickinson JA, et al. The measurement of shock waves following heel strike while running. J Biomech. 1985; 18(6):415-422.
29. Komi PV, Gollhofer A, Schmidtbleicher D, Frick U. Interaction between man and shoe in running: consideration for a more comprehensive measurement approach. Intl J Sp Med. 1987; 8(3):196-202.
30. Lees A. The role of athlete response tests in the biomechanical evaluation of running shoes. Ergonomics, 31:1673-1681, 1988.
31. Oakley T, Pratt DJ. Skeletal transients during heel and toe strike running and the effectiveness of some materials in their attenuation. Clin Biomech. 1988; 3:159-165.
32. Milner CE, Ferber R, Pollard CD, Hamill J, Davis IS. Biomechanical factors associated with tibial stress fractures in female runners. Med Sci Sports Exerc. 2006; 38(2):323–328.
33. Nigg BM. Impact forces in running. Curr Opin Orthop. 1997; 8(6):43-47.
34. Gardner LI Jr., Dziados JE, Jones BH, Brundage JF, et al. Prevention of lower extremity stress fractures: a controlled trial of a shock absorbent insole. Am J Public Health. 1988; 78(12):1563-1567.
35. Schwellnus MP, Jordaan G, Noakes TD. Prevention of common overuse injuries by the use of shock absorbing insoles. Am J Sp Med. 1990; 18(6):636-641.
36. Van Mechelen W. Running injuries. A review of the epidemiological literature. Sp Med. 1992; 14(5):320-335.
37. Nigg BM. Biomechanics of Sports Shoes. University of Calgary, Calgary, 2010, p. 32.
38. Hanson NJ, Berg K, et al. Oxygen cost of running barefoot vs running shod. Int J Sports Med. 2011; 32(6):401-406.
39. Frederick EC. The energy cost of load carriage on the feet during running. In: Winter DA, Norman RW, et al, eds. Biomechanics IX-B. Human Kinetics Publishers, Champaign, IL, 1985, pp. 295-300.
40. Catlin ME, Dressendorfer RH. Effect of shoe weight on the energy cost of running. Med Sci Sports. 1970; 11:80.
41. Frederick EC, Daniels JT, Hayes JW. The effect of shoe weight on the aerobic demands of running. In: N Bachl, L Prokop & R Suckert (Eds), Current Topics in Sports Medicine, Urban & Schwarzenberg, Vienna, 1984, pp. 616-625.
42. Roy B. Temporal and dynamic factors of long distance running. Biomechanics VII-B, pp. 219-225, 1981.
43. Hamill J, Bates BT, Knutzen KM, Sawhill JA. Variations in ground reaction force parameters at different running speeds. Human Movement Science. 1983; 2:47-56.
44. Munro CF, Miller DI, Fuglevand AJ. Ground reaction forces in running: a reexamination. J Biomech. 1987; 20(2):147-155.
45. Nigg BM, Bahlsen HA, Luethi SM, Stokes S. The influence of running velocity and midsole hardness on external impact forces in heel-toe running. J Biomech. 1987; 20(10):951-959.
46. Nilsson J, Thorstensson A. Ground reaction forces at different speeds of human walking and running. Acta Phys Scand. 1989; 136(2):217-227.
47. Weyand PG, Sternlight DB, et al. Faster top running speeds are achieved with greater ground forces not more rapid leg movements. J Appl Physiol. 2000; 89(5):1991-1999.