Validation and utilisation of a digital version of the survey instrument for natural history, Aetiology and Prevalence of Patellofemoral pain studies (eSNAPPS)

Abstract

OBJECTIVE: This study validated the newly adapted electronic SNAPPS (eSNAPPS) against the original paper SNAPPS. Subsequently, the study estimated the prevalence of PFP in running participants and spectators attending three mass-participant running events in the United Kingdom by using the eSNAPPS tool. DESIGN: This study had two parts. Firstly, a validation of the original paper version of the SNAPPS tool. Secondly, if validation was achieved, eSNAPPS was used in a prevalence study. PARTICIPANTS: A convenience sample of running participants and spectators aged 18-40 years attending the mass participation running events. MAIN OUTCOME MEASURE: The 12-month prevalence of PFP. RESULTS: eSNAPPS was valid in identifying those with PFP (ICC 0.99 for Overall agreement, p < 0.0001). In the prevalence study, a total of 1080 running participants and spectators completed the eSNAPPS. The overall prevalence of PFP was 17.4% (95%CI: 15.2%, 19.8%); 20.5% of males (16.5, 24.9) and 15.7% of females (13.1, 18.7) had PFP. Prevalence was 17.4% (15.2, 19.8) in spectators and 16.7% in running participants (14.5, 19.0). CONCLUSION: The overall PFP prevalence in this study was slightly smaller than those previously reported in the literature. Findings also show that there were similar prevalence estimates in spectators and running participants.

Publication DOI: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ptsp.2021.04.002
Divisions: Aston Medical School
Additional Information: © 2021, Elsevier. Licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/4.0/. Funding: This project was funded by the Faculty of Health, Psychology and Social Care at Manchester Metropolitan University. The scheme was Research Excellence Award (code: 294300).
Uncontrolled Keywords: Epidemiology,Knee pain,Patellofemoral pain,Prevalence,Orthopedics and Sports Medicine,Physical Therapy, Sports Therapy and Rehabilitation
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Related URLs: http://www.scop ... tnerID=8YFLogxK (Scopus URL)
https://www.sci ... 0730?via%3Dihub (Publisher URL)
PURE Output Type: Article
Published Date: 2021-07-01
Published Online Date: 2021-04-21
Accepted Date: 2021-04-06
Authors: Yusuf, Mohamed
Dey, Paola
Callaghan, Michael
Relph, Nicola
Gichuru, Phillip (ORCID Profile 0000-0002-0459-1552)
Pinner, Susan
Ashbrook, Jane
Ashman, Joanne
Goodwin, Peter
Macdonald, Ruth
Selfe, James

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Version: Accepted Version

Access Restriction: Restricted to Repository staff only until 21 April 2022.

License: Creative Commons Attribution Non-commercial No Derivatives


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