Explore the latest in sports medicine, including athlete screening, injury prevention and management, concussion, and more.
This Viewpoint discusses the ways in which science can inform policies in sports regarding concussion and chronic traumatic encephalopathy.
This cross-sectional study investigates the prevalence of invalid performance on baseline testing for athletes aged 10 to 21 years who completed neurocognitive testing for the management of sport-related concussion.
This study analyzes news reports and high school participation data to determine whether there is an association between traumatic brain injury concerns and declining participation of adolescent boys in high school tackle football.
This Viewpoint reports on the evidence determining whether rest is necessary after concussion.
This review aims to provide a comprehensive overview of existing otorhinolaryngological fitness guidelines for diving recreationally.
This review provides an overview of otorhinolaryngological complications during scuba diving.
This cohort study examines the association between career participation in professional American football and mortality risk in retirement, and it compares causes of death among career vs replacement players.
This JAMA Patient Page describes the evaluation and management of sport-related concussion.
This study compares postcrash prevalences of neurological and head and neck injuries in motorcycle drivers and passengers, stratified by helmet use.
This JAMA Patient Page describes patellofemoral pain and its causes, diagnosis, and treatment.
This cohort study analyzes the electrocardiographic results of National Basketball Association athletes and assesses the accuracy of athlete-specific interpretation criteria as applied to the elite professional players of this sport.
This cohort study evaluates the efficacy of salivary microRNAs for identifying children with concussion who are at risk for prolonged symptoms.
This commentary discusses a cross-sectional analysis published in JAMA Ophthalmology describing incidence of sports-related ocular trauma in US emergency departments.
This study conducted web-based searches for products marketed as selective androgen receptor modulators, which are performance-enhancing drugs that have not been approved by the US Food and Drug Administration, and compared the chemical identities and the amount of ingredients in each product with those listed on the product label.
This review discusses the state of the science of chronic traumatic encephalopathy and raises considerations for researching and interpreting cognitive changes in members of at-risk populations.
Customize your JAMA Network experience by selecting one or more topics from the list below.