Publications

StepWatch Publications by Category:

Accuracy - 42 Arthritis - 17 Ataxia - 4 Cancer - 12 Cerebral Palsy - 32 Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD) - 18 Dementia - 4 Diabetes - 19 Geriatric - 32 Huntington’s Disease - 3 Inpatient - 13 Joint Replacement - 20 Leprosy - 2 Limb salvage - 4 Multiple Sclerosis - 12 Muscular Dystrophy - 12 Normative - 58 Obesity - 26 Orthotics - 11 Other - 28 Parkinson’s disease - 10 Pediatrics - 60 Peripheral Artery Disease - 16 Polio - 2 Prosthetics - 33 Rett syndrome - 4 Spinal Cord Injury - 9 Spinal Stenosis - 3 StepWatch as Criterion - 21 StepWatch Functional Level Algorithm - 5 Stroke - 48 Traumatic Brain Injury - 2


Accuracy

  1. L. P. Toth, S. Park, C. M. Springer, M. D. Feyerabend, J. A. Steeves, D. R. Bassett. Video-Recorded Validation of Wearable Step Counters under Free-living Conditions. Med Sci Sports Exerc 2018.
  2. S. E. R. Lim, K. Ibrahim, A. A. Sayer, H. C. Roberts. Assessment of Physical Activity of Hospitalised Older Adults: A Systematic Review. J Nutr Health Aging 2018; 22(3):377-386.
  3. D. Treacy, L. Hassett, K. Schurr, S. Chagpar, S. S. Paul, C. Sherrington. Validity of Different Activity Monitors to Count Steps in an Inpatient Rehabilitation Setting. Phys Ther 2017; 97(5):581-588.
  4. S. Gore, J. Blackwood, M. Guyette, B. Alsalaheen. Validity and Reliability of Accelerometers in Patients With COPD: A SYSTEMATIC REVIEW. J Cardiopulm Rehabil Prev 2017.
  5. A. K. Battenberg, S. Donohoe, N. Robertson, T. P. Schmalzried. The accuracy of personal activity monitoring devices. Seminars in Arthroplasty 2017; 28(2):71-75.
  6. S. C. Webber, P. D. St John. Comparison of ActiGraph GT3X+ and StepWatch Step Count Accuracy in Geriatric Rehabilitation Patients. J Aging Phys Act 2016; 24(3):451-8.
  7. L. P. Toth, D. R. Bassett, Jr., S. E. Crouter, et al. StepWatch accuracy during walking, running, and intermittent activities. Gait Posture 2016; 52:165-170.
  8. M. E. O’Neil, M. Fragala-Pinkham, N. Lennon, A. George, J. Forman, S. G. Trost. Reliability and Validity of Objective Measures of Physical Activity in Youth With Cerebral Palsy Who Are Ambulatory. Phys Ther 2016; 96(1):37-45.
  9. R. McCullagh, C. Dillon, A. M. O’Connell, N. F. Horgan, S. Timmons. Step-Count Accuracy of Three Motion Sensors for Older and Frail Medical Inpatients. Arch Phys Med Rehabil 2016.
  10. A. Hickey, D. John, J. E. Sasaki, M. Mavilia, P. Freedson. Validity of Activity Monitor Step Detection Is Related to Movement Patterns. J Phys Act Health 2016; 13(2):145-53.

Arthritis

  1. A. M. Faure, K. Fischer, B. Dawson-Hughes, A. Egli, H. A. Bischoff-Ferrari. Gender-specific association between dietary acid load and total lean body mass and its dependency on protein intake in seniors. Osteoporos Int 2017; 28(12):3451-3462.
  2. D. K. White, C. Tudor-Locke, Y. Zhang, et al. Prospective change in daily walking over 2 years in older adults with or at risk of knee osteoarthritis: the MOST study. Osteoarthritis Cartilage 2016; 24(2):246-53.
  3. S. Rao, K. Douglas Gross, J. Niu, et al. Are Pressure Time Integral and Cumulative Plantar Stress Related to First Metatarsophalangeal Joint Pain? Results From a Community-Based Study. Arthritis Care Res (Hoboken) 2016; 68(9):1232-8.
  4. B. E. Oiestad, E. Quinn, D. White, et al. No Association between Daily Walking and Knee Structural Changes in People at Risk of or with Mild Knee Osteoarthritis. Prospective Data from the Multicenter Osteoarthritis Study. The Journal of Rheumatology 2015; 42(9):1685-1693.
  5. D. K. White, C. Tudor-Locke, Y. Zhang, et al. Daily walking and the risk of incident functional limitation in knee osteoarthritis: an observational study. Arthritis Care Res (Hoboken) 2014; 66(9):1328-36.
  6. D. K. White, C. Tudor-Locke, D. T. Felson, et al. Walking to meet physical activity guidelines in knee osteoarthritis: is 10,000 steps enough? Arch Phys Med Rehabil 2013; 94(4):711-7.
  7. D. K. White, C. Tudor-Locke, D. T. Felson, et al. Do radiographic disease and pain account for why people with or at high risk of knee osteoarthritis do not meet physical activity guidelines? Arthritis Rheum 2013; 65(1):139-47.
  8. J. A. Wallis, K. E. Webster, P. Levinger, N. F. Taylor. What proportion of people with hip and knee osteoarthritis meet physical activity guidelines? A systematic review and meta-analysis. Osteoarthritis Cartilage 2013; 21(11):1648-59.
  9. D. K. White, T. Neogi, Y. Zhang, et al. The association of obesity with walking independent of knee pain: the multicenter osteoarthritis study. J Obes 2012; 2012:261974.
  10. D. K. White, J. J. Keysor, T. Neogi, et al. When it hurts, a positive attitude may help: association of positive affect with daily walking in knee osteoarthritis. Results from a multicenter longitudinal cohort study. Arthritis Care Res (Hoboken) 2012; 64(9):1312-9.

Ataxia

  1. K. J. Nolan, M. Yarossi, A. Ramanujam. Measuring ambulation in adults with central neurologic disorders. Phys Med Rehabil Clin N Am 2013; 24(2):247-63.
  2. J. E. Freund, D. M. Stetts. Continued recovery in an adult with cerebellar ataxia. Physiother Theory Pract 2013; 29(2):150-8.
  3. S. H. Subramony, S. Kedar, E. Murray, et al. Objective home-based gait assessment in spinocerebellar ataxia. J Neurol Sci 2012; 313(1-2):95-8.
  4. M. C. Fahey, L. A. Corben, V. Collins, A. J. Churchyard, M. B. Delatycki. The 25-foot walk velocity accurately measures real world ambulation in Friedreich ataxia. Neurology 2007; 68(9):705-6.

Cancer

  1. A. Ranft, C. Seidel, C. Hoffmann, et al. Quality of Survivorship in a Rare Disease: Clinicofunctional Outcome and Physical Activity in an Observational Cohort Study of 618 Long-Term Survivors of Ewing Sarcoma. J Clin Oncol 2017; 35(15):1704-1712.
  2. M. Gotte, C. C. Seidel, S. V. Kesting, D. Rosenbaum, J. Boos. Objectively measured versus self-reported physical activity in children and adolescents with cancer. PLoS One 2017; 12(2):e0172216.
  3. V. Cavalheri, S. Jenkins, N. Cecins, et al. Exercise training for people following curative intent treatment for non-small cell lung cancer: a randomized controlled trial. Braz J Phys Ther 2017; 21(1):58-68.
  4. C. Muller, K. A. Krauth, J. Gerss, D. Rosenbaum. Physical activity and health-related quality of life in pediatric cancer patients following a 4-week inpatient rehabilitation program. Support Care Cancer 2016; 24(9):3793-802.
  5. V. Cavalheri, S. Jenkins, N. Cecins, M. Phillips, L. H. Sanders, K. Hill. Patterns of sedentary behaviour and physical activity in people following curative intent treatment for non-small cell lung cancer. Chron Respir Dis 2016; 13(1):82-5.
  6. N. M. Bernthal, M. Greenberg, K. Heberer, J. J. Eckardt, E. G. Fowler. What Are the Functional Outcomes of Endoprosthestic Reconstructions After Tumor Resection? Clin Orthop Relat Res 2015.
  7. C. Muller, C. Winter, J. Boos, et al. Effects of an exercise intervention on bone mass in pediatric bone tumor patients. Int J Sports Med 2014; 35(8):696-703.
  8. K. R. Gundle, S. E. Punt, E. U. Conrad Iii. Assessment of objective ambulation in lower extremity sarcoma patients with a continuous activity monitor: rationale and validation. Sarcoma 2014; 2014:947082.
  9. V. Cavalheri, S. Jenkins, N. Cecins, M. Phillips, L. Sanders, K. Hill. Patterns of sedentary behaviour and physical activity following lung resection for non-small cell lung cancer. European Respiratory Journal 2014; 44:4674.
  10. C. C. Winter, C. Muller, J. Hardes, G. Gosheger, J. Boos, D. Rosenbaum. The effect of individualized exercise interventions during treatment in pediatric patients with a malignant bone tumor. Support Care Cancer 2013; 21(6):1629-36.

Cerebral Palsy

  1. W. R. Stevens, Jr., K. Tulchin-Francis. Interval setting selection affects ambulatory activity outputs in children with cerebral palsy. Gait Posture 2017; 57:69-73.
  2. K. Nicholson, A. Weaver, A. George, R. Hulbert, C. Church, N. Lennon. Developing a Clinical Protocol for Habitual Physical Activity Monitoring in Youth With Cerebral Palsy. Pediatr Phys Ther 2017; 29(1):2-7.
  3. K. Nicholson, N. Lennon, R. Hulbert, C. Church, F. Miller. Pre-operative walking activity in youth with cerebral palsy. Res Dev Disabil 2017; 60:77-82.
  4. I. Levin, M. D. Lewek, J. Feasel, D. E. Thorpe. Gait Training With Visual Feedback and Proprioceptive Input to Reduce Gait Asymmetry in Adults With Cerebral Palsy: A Case Series. Pediatr Phys Ther 2017; 29(2):138-145.
  5. N. C. Wilson, S. Mudge, N. S. Stott. Variability of total step activity in children with cerebral palsy: influence of definition of a day on participant retention within the study. BMC Res Notes 2016; 9:411.
  6. M. E. O’Neil, M. Fragala-Pinkham, N. Lennon, A. George, J. Forman, S. G. Trost. Reliability and Validity of Objective Measures of Physical Activity in Youth With Cerebral Palsy Who Are Ambulatory. Phys Ther 2016; 96(1):37-45.
  7. K. Mann, E. Tsao, K. F. Bjornson. Physical activity and walking performance: Influence on quality of life in ambulatory children with cerebral palsy (CP). J Pediatr Rehabil Med 2016; 9(4):279-286.
  8. Y. L. Kerkum, J. Harlaar, A. I. Buizer, J. C. van den Noort, J. G. Becher, M. A. Brehm. An individual approach for optimizing ankle-foot orthoses to improve mobility in children with spastic cerebral palsy walking with excessive knee flexion. Gait Posture 2016; 46:104-11.
  9. A. J. Hilderley, D. Fehlings, G. W. Lee, F. V. Wright. Comparison of a robotic-assisted gait training program with a program of functional gait training for children with cerebral palsy: design and methods of a two group randomized controlled cross-over trial. Springerplus 2016; 5(1):1886.
  10. K. Bjornson, C. Zhou, S. Fatone, M. Orendurff, R. Stevenson, S. Rashid. The Effect of Ankle-Foot Orthoses on Community-Based Walking in Cerebral Palsy: A Clinical Pilot Study. Pediatr Phys Ther 2016; 28(2):179-86.

Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD)

  1. A. L. Lee, R. S. Goldstein, D. Brooks. Chronic Pain in People With Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease: Prevalence, Clinical and Psychological Implications. Chronic Obstr Pulm Dis 2017; 4(3):194-203.
  2. S. Gore, J. Blackwood, M. Guyette, B. Alsalaheen. Validity and Reliability of Accelerometers in Patients With COPD: A SYSTEMATIC REVIEW. J Cardiopulm Rehabil Prev 2017.
  3. Z. Chen, V. S. Fan, B. Belza, K. Pike, H. Q. Nguyen. Association between Social Support and Self-Care Behaviors in Adults with Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease. Ann Am Thorac Soc 2017; 14(9):1419-1427.
  4. M. B. Schure, S. Borson, H. Q. Nguyen, et al. Associations of cognition with physical functioning and health-related quality of life among COPD patients. Respir Med 2016; 114:46-52.
  5. Z. Matkovic, D. Cvetko, D. Rahelic, C. E. Lopez, N. Tudoric, M. Miravitlles. Evaluation of nutritional status, disease severity and anxiety/depression in COPD patients with different exercise capacity. European Respiratory Journal 2016; 48(suppl 60):4149.
  6. F. Tahirah, S. Jenkins, S. K. Othman, R. Ismail, T. Ismail, K. Hill. A randomised controlled trial of individualised, progressed early exercise in patients hospitalised with an acute exacerbation of chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (AECOPD). European Respiratory Journal 2015; 46(suppl 59):743.
  7. V. A. Danilack, O. Okunbor, C. R. Richardson, M. Teylan, M. L. Moy. Performance of a pedometer to measure physical activity in a U.S. cohort with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease. J Rehabil Res Dev 2015; 52(3):333-42.
  8. M. L. Moy, M. Teylan, N. A. Weston, D. R. Gagnon, V. A. Danilack, E. Garshick. Daily step count is associated with plasma C-reactive protein and IL-6 in a US cohort with COPD. Chest 2014; 145(3):542-50.
  9. M. L. Moy, M. Teylan, V. A. Danilack, D. R. Gagnon, E. Garshick. An index of daily step count and systemic inflammation predicts clinical outcomes in chronic obstructive pulmonary disease. Ann Am Thorac Soc 2014; 11(2):149-57.
  10. S.-Y. Liao, R. Benzo, A. L. Ries, X. Soler. Physical Activity Monitoring in Patients with Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease. Journal of the COPD Foundation 2014; 1(2):155-165.

Dementia

  1. V. R. Varma, Y. F. Chuang, G. C. Harris, E. J. Tan, M. C. Carlson. Low-intensity daily walking activity is associated with hippocampal volume in older adults. Hippocampus 2015; 25(5):605-15.
  2. Q. Lin, D. Zhang, L. Chen, H. Ni, X. Zhou. Managing Elders’ Wandering Behavior Using Sensors-based Solutions: A Survey. International Journal of Gerontology 2014; 8(2):49-55.
  3. D. L. Algase. What’s new about wandering behaviour? An assessment of recent studies. Int J Older People Nurs 2006; 1(4):226-34.
  4. D. L. Algase, E. R. Beattie, S. A. Leitsch, C. A. Beel-Bates. Biomechanical activity devices to index wandering behavior in dementia. Am J Alzheimers Dis Other Demen 2003; 18(2):85-92.

Diabetes

  1. J. J. van Netten, J. G. van Baal, A. Bril, M. Wissink, S. A. Bus. An exploratory study on differences in cumulative plantar tissue stress between healing and non-healing plantar neuropathic diabetic foot ulcers. Clin Biomech (Bristol, Avon) 2018; 53:86-92.
  2. S. A. Bus, J. J. van Netten, A. I. Kottink, et al. The efficacy of removable devices to offload and heal neuropathic plantar forefoot ulcers in people with diabetes: a single-blinded multicentre randomised controlled trial. Int Wound J 2018; 15(1):65-74.
  3. A. M. Wijlens, S. Holloway, S. A. Bus, J. J. van Netten. An explorative study on the validity of various definitions of a 2.2 degrees C temperature threshold as warning signal for impending diabetic foot ulceration. Int Wound J 2017; 14(6):1346-1351.
  4. R. Keukenkamp, M. J. Merkx, T. E. Busch-Westbroek, S. A. Bus. An explorative study on the efficacy and feasibility of the use of motivational interviewing to improve footwear adherence in persons with diabetes at high-risk of foot ulceration. J Am Podiatr Med Assoc 2017.
  5. L. Desveaux, R. S. Goldstein, S. Mathur, et al. Physical Activity in Adults with Diabetes Following Prosthetic Rehabilitation. Can J Diabetes 2016; 40(4):336-41.
  6. R. Waaijman, M. de Haart, M. L. Arts, et al. Risk factors for plantar foot ulcer recurrence in neuropathic diabetic patients. Diabetes Care 2014; 37(6):1697-705.
  7. A. W. Gardner, D. E. Parker, P. S. Montgomery, S. M. Blevins. Diabetic women are poor responders to exercise rehabilitation in the treatment of claudication. J Vasc Surg 2014; 59(4):1036-43.
  8. R. Waaijman, R. Keukenkamp, M. de Haart, W. P. Polomski, F. Nollet, S. A. Bus. Adherence to wearing prescription custom-made footwear in patients with diabetes at high risk for plantar foot ulceration. Diabetes Care 2013; 36(6):1613-8.
  9. L. J. Tuttle, M. K. Hastings, M. J. Mueller. A moderate-intensity weight-bearing exercise program for a person with type 2 diabetes and peripheral neuropathy. Phys Ther 2012; 92(1):133-41.
  10. S. A. Bus, R. Waaijman, F. Nollet. New monitoring technology to objectively assess adherence to prescribed footwear and assistive devices during ambulatory activity. Arch Phys Med Rehabil 2012; 93(11):2075-9.

Geriatric

  1. S. E. R. Lim, R. Dodds, D. Bacon. Physical activity among hospitalised older people: insights from upper and lower limb accelerometry. Aging Clin Exp Res 2018.
  2. R. R. Deer, S. M. Goodlett, S. R. Fisher, et al. A Randomized Controlled Pilot Trial of Interventions to Improve Functional Recovery After Hospitalization in Older Adults: Feasibility and Adherence. J Gerontol A Biol Sci Med Sci 2018; 73(2):187-193.
  3. P. T. Reidy, A. I. McKenzie, P. Brunker, et al. Neuromuscular Electrical Stimulation Combined with Protein Ingestion Preserves Thigh Muscle Mass But Not Muscle Function in Healthy Older Adults During 5 Days of Bed Rest. Rejuvenation Res 2017; 20(6):449-461.
  4. R. McCullagh, C. Dillon, A. M. O’Connell, N. F. Horgan, S. Timmons. Step-Count Accuracy of 3 Motion Sensors for Older and Frail Medical Inpatients. Arch Phys Med Rehabil 2017; 98(2):295-302.
  5. B. Imam, W. C. Miller, H. Finlayson, J. J. Eng, T. Jarus. A randomized controlled trial to evaluate the feasibility of the Wii Fit for improving walking in older adults with lower limb amputation. Clin Rehabil 2017; 31(1):82-92.
  6. T. A. Floegel, A. Florez-Pregonero, E. B. Hekler, M. P. Buman. Validation of Consumer-Based Hip and Wrist Activity Monitors in Older Adults With Varied Ambulatory Abilities. J Gerontol A Biol Sci Med Sci 2017; 72(2):229-236.
  7. M. K. Danilovich, D. E. Conroy, T. G. Hornby. Feasibility and Impact of High-Intensity Walking Training in Frail Older Adults. J Aging Phys Act 2017; 25(4):533-538.
  8. D. K. White, C. Tudor-Locke, Y. Zhang, et al. Prospective change in daily walking over 2 years in older adults with or at risk of knee osteoarthritis: the MOST study. Osteoarthritis Cartilage 2016; 24(2):246-53.
  9. S. C. Webber, P. D. St John. Comparison of ActiGraph GT3X+ and StepWatch Step Count Accuracy in Geriatric Rehabilitation Patients. J Aging Phys Act 2016; 24(3):451-8.
  10. R. McCullagh, E. O’Connell, S. O’Meara, et al. A study protocol of a randomised controlled trial to measure the effects of an augmented prescribed exercise programme (APEP) for frail older medical patients in the acute setting. BMC Geriatr 2016; 16:79.

Huntington’s Disease

  1. K. J. Nolan, M. Yarossi, A. Ramanujam. Measuring ambulation in adults with central neurologic disorders. Phys Med Rehabil Clin N Am 2013; 24(2):247-63.
  2. H. Khalil, L. Quinn, R. van Deursen, et al. What effect does a structured home-based exercise programme have on people with Huntington’s disease? A randomized, controlled pilot study. Clin Rehabil 2013; 27(7):646-58.
  3. M. E. Busse, C. M. Wiles, A. E. Rosser. Mobility and falls in people with Huntington’s disease. J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry 2009; 80(1):88-90.

Inpatient

  1. S. E. R. Lim, K. Ibrahim, A. A. Sayer, H. C. Roberts. Assessment of Physical Activity of Hospitalised Older Adults: A Systematic Review. J Nutr Health Aging 2018; 22(3):377-386.
  2. S. E. R. Lim, R. Dodds, D. Bacon. Physical activity among hospitalised older people: insights from upper and lower limb accelerometry. Aging Clin Exp Res 2018.
  3. R. R. Deer, S. M. Goodlett, S. R. Fisher, et al. A Randomized Controlled Pilot Trial of Interventions to Improve Functional Recovery After Hospitalization in Older Adults: Feasibility and Adherence. J Gerontol A Biol Sci Med Sci 2018; 73(2):187-193.
  4. D. Treacy, L. Hassett, K. Schurr, S. Chagpar, S. S. Paul, C. Sherrington. Validity of Different Activity Monitors to Count Steps in an Inpatient Rehabilitation Setting. Phys Ther 2017; 97(5):581-588.
  5. R. McCullagh, C. Dillon, A. M. O’Connell, N. F. Horgan, S. Timmons. Step-Count Accuracy of 3 Motion Sensors for Older and Frail Medical Inpatients. Arch Phys Med Rehabil 2017; 98(2):295-302.
  6. T. D. Klassen, J. A. Semrau, S. P. Dukelow, M. T. Bayley, M. D. Hill, J. J. Eng. Consumer-Based Physical Activity Monitor as a Practical Way to Measure Walking Intensity During Inpatient Stroke Rehabilitation. Stroke 2017; 48(9):2614-2617.
  7. R. McCullagh, E. O’Connell, S. O’Meara, et al. A study protocol of a randomised controlled trial to measure the effects of an augmented prescribed exercise programme (APEP) for frail older medical patients in the acute setting. BMC Geriatr 2016; 16:79.
  8. R. McCullagh, C. Dillon, A. M. O’Connell, N. F. Horgan, S. Timmons. Step-Count Accuracy of Three Motion Sensors for Older and Frail Medical Inpatients. Arch Phys Med Rehabil 2016.
  9. R. McCullagh, C. Dillon, D. Dahly, N. F. Horgan, S. Timmons. Walking in hospital is associated with a shorter length of stay in older medical inpatients. Physiological measurement 2016; 37(10):1872-1884.
  10. S. R. Fisher, J. E. Graham, K. J. Ottenbacher, R. Deer, G. V. Ostir. Inpatient Walking Activity to Predict Readmission in Older Adults. Arch Phys Med Rehabil 2016; 97(9 Suppl):S226-31.

Joint Replacement

  1. A. D. Segal, K. M. Cyr, C. J. Stender, et al. A three-year prospective comparative gait study between patients with ankle arthrodesis and arthroplasty. Clin Biomech (Bristol, Avon) 2018; 54:42-53.
  2. A. M. Faure, K. Fischer, B. Dawson-Hughes, A. Egli, H. A. Bischoff-Ferrari. Gender-specific association between dietary acid load and total lean body mass and its dependency on protein intake in seniors. Osteoporos Int 2017; 28(12):3451-3462.
  3. N. B. Robertson, A. K. Battenberg, M. Kertzner, T. P. Schmalzried. Defining high activity in arthroplasty patients. Bone Joint J 2016; 98-B(1 Suppl A):95-7.
  4. J. G. Haw, A. K. Battenberg, D. T. Huang, T. P. Schmalzried. Wear Rates of Larger-Diameter Cross-Linked Polyethylene at 5 to 13 Years: Does Liner Thickness or Component Position Matter? J Arthroplasty 2016.
  5. E. E. Pakos, D. Tsiampas, T. Xenakis. Long term outcomes of Charnley THA in patients under the age of 50: an editorial comment on recently published article by Warth et al. Ann Transl Med 2015; 3(Suppl 1):S9.
  6. J. J. Greiner, J. J. Callaghan, N. A. Bedard, S. S. Liu, Y. Gao, D. D. Goetz. Fixation and Wear With Contemporary Acetabular Components and Cross-Linked Polyethylene at 10-Years in Patients Aged 50 and Under. J Arthroplasty 2015; 30(9):1577-85.
  7. N. M. Bernthal, M. Greenberg, K. Heberer, J. J. Eckardt, E. G. Fowler. What Are the Functional Outcomes of Endoprosthestic Reconstructions After Tumor Resection? Clin Orthop Relat Res 2015.
  8. L. C. Warth, J. J. Callaghan, S. S. Liu, A. L. Klaassen, D. D. Goetz, R. C. Johnston. Thirty-five-year results after Charnley total hip arthroplasty in patients less than fifty years old. A concise follow-up of previous reports. J Bone Joint Surg Am 2014; 96(21):1814-9.
  9. N. A. Bedard, J. J. Callaghan, M. D. Stefl, T. J. Willman, S. S. Liu, D. D. Goetz. Fixation and wear with a contemporary acetabular component and cross-linked polyethylene at minimum 10-year follow-up. J Arthroplasty 2014; 29(10):1961-9.
  10. M. Kuhn, M. Harris-Hayes, K. Steger-May, G. Pashos, J. C. Clohisy. Total hip arthroplasty in patients 50 years or less: do we improve activity profiles? J Arthroplasty 2013; 28(5):872-6.

Leprosy

  1. C. H. van Schie, F. J. Slim, R. Keukenkamp, W. R. Faber, F. Nollet. Plantar pressure and daily cumulative stress in persons affected by leprosy with current, previous and no previous foot ulceration. Gait Posture 2013; 37(3):326-30.
  2. F. J. Slim, R. Keukenkamp, C. H. van Schie, W. R. Faber, F. Nollet. Foot impairments and limitations in walking activities in people affected by leprosy. J Rehabil Med 2011; 43(1):32-8.

Limb salvage

  1. M. J. Bosse, D. Teague, L. Reider, et al. Outcomes After Severe Distal Tibia, Ankle, and/or Foot Trauma: Comparison of Limb Salvage Versus Transtibial Amputation (OUTLET). J Orthop Trauma 2017; 31 Suppl 1:S48-S55.
  2. K. R. Gundle, S. E. Punt, E. U. Conrad Iii. Assessment of objective ambulation in lower extremity sarcoma patients with a continuous activity monitor: rationale and validation. Sarcoma 2014; 2014:947082.
  3. M. Sheiko, K. Bjornson, J. Lisle, K. Song, J. F. Eary, E. U. Conrad, 3rd. Physical activity assessment in adolescents with limb salvage. J Pediatr 2012; 161(6):1138-41.
  4. D. Rosenbaum, M. Brandes, J. Hardes, G. Gosheger, R. Rodl. Physical activity levels after limb salvage surgery are not related to clinical scores-objective activity assessment in 22 patients after malignant bone tumor treatment with modular prostheses. J Surg Oncol 2008; 98(2):97-100.

Multiple Sclerosis

  1. A. Neven, A. Vanderstraeten, D. Janssens, G. Wets, P. Feys. Understanding walking activity in multiple sclerosis: step count, walking intensity and uninterrupted walking activity duration related to degree of disability. Neurol Sci 2016; 37(9):1483-90.
  2. T. R. Brown, V. I. Simnad. A Randomized Crossover Trial of Dalfampridine Extended Release for Effect on Ambulatory Activity in People with Multiple Sclerosis. Int J MS Care 2016; 18(4):170-6.
  3. B. M. Sandroff, R. W. Motl, L. A. Pilutti, et al. Accuracy of StepWatch and ActiGraph accelerometers for measuring steps taken among persons with multiple sclerosis. PLoS One 2014; 9(4):e93511.
  4. R. W. Motl, Y. C. Learmonth. Neurological disability and its association with walking impairment in multiple sclerosis: brief review. Neurodegener Dis Manag 2014; 4(6):491-500.
  5. K. J. Nolan, M. Yarossi, A. Ramanujam. Measuring ambulation in adults with central neurologic disorders. Phys Med Rehabil Clin N Am 2013; 24(2):247-63.
  6. P. Filipovic Grcic, M. Matijaca, I. Bilic, et al. Correlation analysis of visual analogue scale and measures of walking ability in multiple sclerosis patients. Acta Neurol Belg 2013.
  7. R. W. Motl, B. M. Sandroff, J. J. Sosnoff. Commercially available accelerometry as an ecologically valid measure of ambulation in individuals with multiple sclerosis. Expert Rev Neurother 2012; 12(9):1079-88.
  8. A. L. Schmidt, M. L. Pennypacker, A. H. Thrush, C. I. Leiper, R. L. Craik. Validity of the StepWatch Step Activity Monitor: preliminary findings for use in persons with Parkinson disease and multiple sclerosis. J Geriatr Phys Ther 2011; 34(1):41-45.
  9. P. Filipovic Grcic, M. Matijaca, I. Lusic, V. Capkun. Responsiveness of walking-based outcome measures after multiple sclerosis relapses following steroid pulses. Med Sci Monit 2011; 17(12):CR704-10.
  10. D. Gijbels, G. Alders, E. Van Hoof, et al. Predicting habitual walking performance in multiple sclerosis: relevance of capacity and self-report measures. Mult Scler 2010; 16(5):618-26.

Muscular Dystrophy

  1. E. G. Fowler, L. A. Staudt, K. R. Heberer, et al. Longitudinal community walking activity in Duchenne muscular dystrophy. Muscle Nerve 2018; 57(3):401-406.
  2. Z. E. Davidson, M. M. Ryan, A. J. Kornberg, K. Z. Walker, H. Truby. Strong Correlation Between the 6-Minute Walk Test and Accelerometry Functional Outcomes in Boys With Duchenne Muscular Dystrophy. J Child Neurol 2014.
  3. K. J. Nolan, M. Yarossi, A. Ramanujam. Measuring ambulation in adults with central neurologic disorders. Phys Med Rehabil Clin N Am 2013; 24(2):247-63.
  4. A. Govoni, F. Magri, S. Brajkovic, et al. Ongoing therapeutic trials and outcome measures for Duchenne muscular dystrophy. Cell Mol Life Sci 2013; 70(23):4585-602.
  5. S. Oftedal, K. L. Bell, L. E. Mitchell, P. S. Davies, R. S. Ware, R. N. Boyd. A systematic review of the clinimetric properties of habitual physical activity measures in young children with a motor disability. Int J Pediatr 2012; 2012:976425.
  6. C. M. McDonald, E. K. Henricson, J. J. Han, et al. The 6-minute walk test as a new outcome measure in Duchenne muscular dystrophy. Muscle Nerve 2010; 41(4):500-10.
  7. E. Mercuri, A. Mayhew, F. Muntoni, et al. Towards harmonisation of outcome measures for DMD and SMA within TREAT-NMD; report of three expert workshops: TREAT-NMD/ENMC workshop on outcome measures, 12th–13th May 2007, Naarden, The Netherlands; TREAT-NMD workshop on outcome measures in experimental trials for DMD, 30th June–1st July 2007, Naarden, The Netherlands; conjoint Institute of Myology TREAT-NMD meeting on physical activity monitoring in neuromuscular disorders, 11th July 2007, Paris, France. Neuromuscul Disord 2008; 18(11):894-903.
  8. C. M. Wiles, M. E. Busse, C. M. Sampson, M. T. Rogers, J. Fenton-May, R. van Deursen. Falls and stumbles in myotonic dystrophy. J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry 2006; 77(3):393-6.
  9. M. E. Busse, C. M. Wiles, R. W. van Deursen. Community walking activity in neurological disorders with leg weakness. J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry 2006; 77(3):359-62.
  10. C. M. McDonald, L. M. Widman, D. D. Walsh, S. A. Walsh, R. T. Abresch. Use of step activity monitoring for continuous physical activity assessment in boys with Duchenne muscular dystrophy. Arch Phys Med Rehabil 2005; 86(4):802-8.

Normative

  1. L. P. Toth, S. Park, C. M. Springer, M. D. Feyerabend, J. A. Steeves, D. R. Bassett. Video-Recorded Validation of Wearable Step Counters under Free-living Conditions. Med Sci Sports Exerc 2018.
  2. A. Luchs, M. Fikus. Differently designed playgrounds and preschooler’s physical activity play. Early Child Development and Care 2018; 188(3):281-295.
  3. T. A. Floegel, A. Florez-Pregonero, E. B. Hekler, M. P. Buman. Validation of Consumer-Based Hip and Wrist Activity Monitors in Older Adults With Varied Ambulatory Abilities. J Gerontol A Biol Sci Med Sci 2017; 72(2):229-236.
  4. A. K. Battenberg, S. Donohoe, N. Robertson, T. P. Schmalzried. The accuracy of personal activity monitoring devices. Seminars in Arthroplasty 2017; 28(2):71-75.
  5. D. R. Bassett, Jr., L. P. Toth, S. R. LaMunion, S. E. Crouter. Step Counting: A Review of Measurement Considerations and Health-Related Applications. Sports Med 2017; 47(7):1303-1315.
  6. V. R. Varma, E. J. Tan, A. L. Gross, et al. Effect of Community Volunteering on Physical Activity: A Randomized Controlled Trial. Am J Prev Med 2016; 50(1):106-10.
  7. L. P. Toth, D. R. Bassett, Jr., S. E. Crouter, et al. StepWatch accuracy during walking, running, and intermittent activities. Gait Posture 2016; 52:165-170.
  8. C. Swank, E. Trudelle-Jackson, A. Medley, M. Thompson, A. Jackson. A Comparison of Physical Activity and Dual Task Gait Among Persons with Parkinson’s Disease and Healthy Older Adults. Physical & Occupational Therapy In Geriatrics 2016:1-10.
  9. M. J. Major, M. Alford. Validity of the iPhone M7 motion co-processor as a pedometer for able-bodied ambulation. J Sports Sci 2016; 34(23):2160-2164.
  10. M. Johnson, J. Turek, C. Dornfeld, J. Drews, N. Hansen. Validity of the Samsung Phone S Health application for assessing steps and energy expenditure during walking and running: Does phone placement matter? DIGITAL HEALTH 2016; 2:1-8.

Obesity

  1. J. R. Perreault, P. R. Geigle, P. H. Gorman, W. H. Scott. Improvement in weight loss and ambulation outcomes after gastric sleeve surgery for a person with chronic motor-incomplete tetraplegia: clinical case report. Spinal Cord 2016; 54(9):750-3.
  2. W. C. King, J. Y. Chen, A. P. Courcoulas, et al. Objectively-measured sedentary time and cardiometabolic health in adults with severe obesity. Prev Med 2016; 84:12-8.
  3. W. C. King, J. Y. Chen, D. S. Bond, et al. Objective assessment of changes in physical activity and sedentary behavior: Pre- through 3 years post-bariatric surgery. Obesity (Silver Spring) 2015; 23(6):1143-50.
  4. R. M. Jeffreys, T. H. Inge, T. M. Jenkins, et al. Physical activity monitoring in extremely obese adolescents from the Teen-LABORATORIES study. J Phys Act Health 2015; 12(1):132-8.
  5. C. O’Donovan, E. F. Roche, J. Hussey. The energy cost of playing active video games in children with obesity and children of a healthy weight. Pediatr Obes 2014; 9(4):310-7.
  6. K. L. Kong, C. G. Campbell, R. C. Foster, A. D. Peterson, L. Lanningham-Foster. A pilot walking program promotes moderate-intensity physical activity during pregnancy. Med Sci Sports Exerc 2014; 46(3):462-71.
  7. K. L. Kong, C. Campbell, K. Wagner, A. Peterson, L. Lanningham-Foster. Impact of a walking intervention during pregnancy on post-partum weight retention and infant anthropometric outcomes. J Dev Orig Health Dis 2014; 5(3):259-67.
  8. R. Galioto, W. C. King, D. S. Bond, et al. Physical activity and cognitive function in bariatric surgery candidates. Int J Neurosci 2014; 124(12):912-8.
  9. N. Chapman, K. Hill, S. Taylor, M. Hassanali, L. Straker, J. Hamdorf. Patterns of physical activity and sedentary behavior after bariatric surgery: an observational study. Surg Obes Relat Dis 2014; 10(3):524-30.
  10. B. M. Tyo, D. R. Bassett, Jr., D. P. Coe, Y. Feito, D. L. Thompson. Effect of BMI on pedometers in early adolescents under free-living conditions. Med Sci Sports Exerc 2013; 45(3):569-73.

Orthotics

  1. Y. L. Kerkum, J. Harlaar, A. I. Buizer, J. C. van den Noort, J. G. Becher, M. A. Brehm. An individual approach for optimizing ankle-foot orthoses to improve mobility in children with spastic cerebral palsy walking with excessive knee flexion. Gait Posture 2016; 46:104-11.
  2. K. Bjornson, C. Zhou, S. Fatone, M. Orendurff, R. Stevenson, S. Rashid. The Effect of Ankle-Foot Orthoses on Community-Based Walking in Cerebral Palsy: A Clinical Pilot Study. Pediatr Phys Ther 2016; 28(2):179-86.
  3. R. Waaijman, M. de Haart, M. L. Arts, et al. Risk factors for plantar foot ulcer recurrence in neuropathic diabetic patients. Diabetes Care 2014; 37(6):1697-705.
  4. M. W. O’Dell, K. Dunning, P. Kluding, et al. Response and prediction of improvement in gait speed from functional electrical stimulation in persons with poststroke drop foot. PM R 2014; 6(7):587-601; quiz 601.
  5. P. M. Kluding, K. Dunning, M. W. O’Dell, et al. Foot drop stimulation versus ankle foot orthosis after stroke: 30-week outcomes. Stroke 2013; 44(6):1660-9.
  6. S. A. Bus, R. Waaijman, F. Nollet. New monitoring technology to objectively assess adherence to prescribed footwear and assistive devices during ambulatory activity. Arch Phys Med Rehabil 2012; 93(11):2075-9.
  7. C. Muller, K. Fuchs, C. Winter, et al. Prospective evaluation of physical activity in patients with idiopathic scoliosis or kyphosis receiving brace treatment. Eur Spine J 2011; 20(7):1127-36.
  8. C. Muller, C. Winter, D. Klein, et al. Objective assessment of brace wear times and physical activities in two patients with scoliosis. Biomed Tech (Berl) 2010; 55(2):117-20.
  9. E. Ayyappa, D. Craig, E. Christensen, H. Worden. Infusing Cutting Edge Technology Into Everyday Orthotic and Prosthetic Clinical Care. J Prosth Orthot 2010; 22(1):2-10.
  10. J. W. Lemaster, M. J. Mueller, G. E. Reiber, D. R. Mehr, R. W. Madsen, V. S. Conn. Effect of weight-bearing activity on foot ulcer incidence in people with diabetic peripheral neuropathy: feet first randomized controlled trial. Phys Ther 2008; 88(11):1385-98.

Other

  1. B. Schliemann, J. Glasbrenner, D. Rosenbaum, et al. Changes in gait pattern and early functional results after ACL repair are comparable to those of ACL reconstruction. Knee Surg Sports Traumatol Arthrosc 2018; 26(2):374-380.
  2. B. Johnson, A. VanBelkum, J. Kraft. A Description of Physical Activity Outcomes during Beginning Curling. International Journal of Exercise Science 2018; 11(6):633-639.
  3. M. van Schijndel-Speet, H. M. Evenhuis, R. van Wijck, K. C. van Montfort, M. A. Echteld. A structured physical activity and fitness programme for older adults with intellectual disabilities: results of a cluster-randomised clinical trial. J Intellect Disabil Res 2017; 61(1):16-29.
  4. P. Yasmeh, N. M. Mueske, S. Yasmeh, D. D. Ryan, T. A. Wren. Walking activity during daily living in children with myelomeningocele. Disabil Rehabil 2016:1-6.
  5. L. Padua, C. Pazzaglia, D. Pareyson, et al. Novel outcome measures for Charcot-Marie-Tooth disease: validation and reliability of the 6-min walk test and StepWatch() Activity Monitor and identification of the walking features related to higher quality of life. Eur J Neurol 2016; 23(8):1343-50.
  6. E. T. Lau, E. A. Thompson, R. L. Burr, C. M. Dougherty. Safety and Efficacy of an Early Home-Based Walking Program After Receipt of an Initial Implantable Cardioverter-Defibrillator. Arch Phys Med Rehabil 2016; 97(8):1228-36.
  7. C. M. Dougherty, M. N. Luttrell, R. L. Burr, M. Kim, W. L. Haskell. Adherence to an Aerobic Exercise Intervention after an Implantable Cardioverter Defibrillator (ICD). Pacing Clin Electrophysiol 2016; 39(2):128-39.
  8. G. Piscosquito, M. M. Reilly, A. Schenone, et al. Responsiveness of clinical outcome measures in Charcot-Marie-Tooth disease. Eur J Neurol 2015; 22(12):1556-63.
  9. L. Lor, K. Hill, P. Jacoby, H. Leonard, J. Downs. A validation study of a modified Bouchard activity record that extends the concept of ‘uptime’ to Rett syndrome. Developmental Medicine & Child Neurology 2015; 57(12):1137-1142.
  10. S. Braun, E. Dillon, M. Sheiko, M. Kang, K. Bjornson, K. Song. Reliably estimating ambulatory activity in youth with arthrogryposis. Disabil Rehabil 2015:1-5.

Parkinson’s disease

  1. C. Swank, E. Trudelle-Jackson, A. Medley, M. Thompson, A. Jackson. A Comparison of Physical Activity and Dual Task Gait Among Persons with Parkinson’s Disease and Healthy Older Adults. Physical & Occupational Therapy In Geriatrics 2016:1-10.
  2. S. S. Paul, T. D. Ellis, L. E. Dibble, et al. Obtaining Reliable Estimates of Ambulatory Physical Activity in People with Parkinson’s Disease. J Parkinsons Dis 2016; 6(2):301-5.
  3. J. T. Cavanaugh, T. D. Ellis, G. M. Earhart, M. P. Ford, K. B. Foreman, L. E. Dibble. Toward Understanding Ambulatory Activity Decline in Parkinson Disease. Phys Ther 2015; 95(8):1142-50.
  4. K. J. Nolan, M. Yarossi, A. Ramanujam. Measuring ambulation in adults with central neurologic disorders. Phys Med Rehabil Clin N Am 2013; 24(2):247-63.
  5. T. Ellis, J. K. Boudreau, T. R. DeAngelis, et al. Barriers to exercise in people with Parkinson disease. Phys Ther 2013; 93(5):628-36.
  6. J. T. Cavanaugh, T. D. Ellis, G. M. Earhart, M. P. Ford, K. B. Foreman, L. E. Dibble. Capturing ambulatory activity decline in Parkinson’s disease. J Neurol Phys Ther 2012; 36(2):51-7.
  7. A. L. Schmidt, M. L. Pennypacker, A. H. Thrush, C. I. Leiper, R. L. Craik. Validity of the StepWatch Step Activity Monitor: preliminary findings for use in persons with Parkinson disease and multiple sclerosis. J Geriatr Phys Ther 2011; 34(1):41-45.
  8. M. P. Ford, L. A. Malone, H. C. Walker, I. Nyikos, R. Yelisetty, C. S. Bickel. Step activity in persons with Parkinson’s disease. J Phys Act Health 2010; 7(6):724-9.
  9. M. E. Busse, C. M. Wiles, R. W. van Deursen. Community walking activity in neurological disorders with leg weakness. J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry 2006; 77(3):359-62.
  10. M. E. Busse, O. R. Pearson, R. Van Deursen, C. M. Wiles. Quantified measurement of activity provides insight into motor function and recovery in neurological disease. J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry 2004; 75(6):884-8.

Pediatrics

  1. A. Luchs, M. Fikus. Differently designed playgrounds and preschooler’s physical activity play. Early Child Development and Care 2018; 188(3):281-295.
  2. W. R. Stevens, Jr., K. Tulchin-Francis. Interval setting selection affects ambulatory activity outputs in children with cerebral palsy. Gait Posture 2017; 57:69-73.
  3. K. Nicholson, A. Weaver, A. George, R. Hulbert, C. Church, N. Lennon. Developing a Clinical Protocol for Habitual Physical Activity Monitoring in Youth With Cerebral Palsy. Pediatr Phys Ther 2017; 29(1):2-7.
  4. K. Nicholson, N. Lennon, R. Hulbert, C. Church, F. Miller. Pre-operative walking activity in youth with cerebral palsy. Res Dev Disabil 2017; 60:77-82.
  5. C. Hurd, D. Livingstone, K. Brunton, et al. Early Intensive Leg Training to Enhance Walking in Children With Perinatal Stroke: Protocol for a Randomized Controlled Trial. Phys Ther 2017; 97(8):818-825.
  6. M. Gotte, C. C. Seidel, S. V. Kesting, D. Rosenbaum, J. Boos. Objectively measured versus self-reported physical activity in children and adolescents with cancer. PLoS One 2017; 12(2):e0172216.
  7. P. Yasmeh, N. M. Mueske, S. Yasmeh, D. D. Ryan, T. A. Wren. Walking activity during daily living in children with myelomeningocele. Disabil Rehabil 2016:1-6.
  8. M. Wininger, K. Bjornson. Filtering for productive activity changes outcomes in step-based monitoring among children. Physiol Meas 2016; 37(12):2231-2244.
  9. N. C. Wilson, S. Mudge, N. S. Stott. Variability of total step activity in children with cerebral palsy: influence of definition of a day on participant retention within the study. BMC Res Notes 2016; 9:411.
  10. M. E. O’Neil, M. Fragala-Pinkham, N. Lennon, A. George, J. Forman, S. G. Trost. Reliability and Validity of Objective Measures of Physical Activity in Youth With Cerebral Palsy Who Are Ambulatory. Phys Ther 2016; 96(1):37-45.

Peripheral Artery Disease

  1. A. W. Gardner, P. S. Montgomery, Y. D. Zhao, et al. Association between daily walking and antioxidant capacity in patients with symptomatic peripheral artery disease. J Vasc Surg 2017; 65(6):1762-1768.
  2. A. W. Gardner, S. R. Waldstein, P. S. Montgomery, Y. D. Zhao. Effect of cognitive status on exercise performance and quality of life in patients with symptomatic peripheral artery disease. J Vasc Surg 2016; 63(1):98-104.
  3. A. W. Gardner, D. E. Parker, P. S. Montgomery. Predictors of Improved Walking after a Supervised Walking Exercise Program in Men and Women with Peripheral Artery Disease. Int J Vasc Med 2016; 2016:2191350.
  4. B. Q. Farah, R. M. Ritti-Dias, P. S. Montgomery, A. I. Casanegra, F. Silva-Palacios, A. W. Gardner. Sedentary behavior is associated with impaired biomarkers in claudicants. Journal of Vascular Surgery 2016; 63(3):657-663.
  5. B. Q. Farah, R. M. Ritti-Dias, G. G. Cucato, P. S. Montgomery, A. W. Gardner. Factors Associated with Sedentary Behavior in Patients with Intermittent Claudication. Eur J Vasc Endovasc Surg 2016; 52(6):809-814.
  6. P. Y. de Mullenheim, S. Chaudru, G. Mahe, J. Prioux, A. Le Faucheur. Clinical Interest of Ambulatory Assessment of Physical Activity and Walking Capacity in Peripheral Artery Disease. Scand J Med Sci Sports 2016; 26(7):716-30.
  7. K. Mauer, A. W. Gardner, T. W. Dasari, et al. Clot strength is negatively associated with ambulatory function in patients with peripheral artery disease and intermittent claudication. Angiology 2015; 66(4):354-9.
  8. K. Mauer, J. E. Exaire, J. A. Stoner, J. F. Saucedo, P. S. Montgomery, A. W. Gardner. Effect of exercise training on clot strength in patients with peripheral artery disease and intermittent claudication: An ancillary study. SAGE Open Med 2015; 3:2050312115575938.
  9. A. W. Gardner, D. E. Parker, P. S. Montgomery, et al. Gender and racial differences in endothelial oxidative stress and inflammation in patients with symptomatic peripheral artery disease. J Vasc Surg 2015; 61(5):1249-57.
  10. A. W. Gardner, D. E. Parker, P. S. Montgomery. Sex-specific predictors of improved walking with step-monitored, home-based exercise in peripheral artery disease. Vasc Med 2015; 20(5):424-31.

Polio

  1. F. S. Koopman, A. Beelen, K. H. Gerrits, et al. Exercise therapy and cognitive behavioural therapy to improve fatigue, daily activity performance and quality of life in postpoliomyelitis syndrome: the protocol of the FACTS-2-PPS trial. BMC Neurol 2010; 10:8.
  2. M. G. Klein, L. E. Braitman, R. Costello, M. A. Keenan, A. Esquenazi. Actual and perceived activity levels in polio survivors and older controls: a longitudinal study. Arch Phys Med Rehabil 2008; 89(2):297-303.

Prosthetics

  1. J. M. Sions, E. S. Arch, J. R. Horne. Self-Reported Functional Mobility, Balance Confidence, and Prosthetic Use Are Associated With Daily Step Counts Among Individuals With a Unilateral Transtibial Amputation. Journal of Physical Acitivity & Health 2018; published ahead of print:1-7.
  2. S. J. Morgan, C. L. McDonald, E. G. Halsne, et al. Laboratory- and community-based health outcomes in people with transtibial amputation using crossover and energy-storing prosthetic feet: A randomized crossover trial. PLoS One 2018; 13(2):e0189652.
  3. B. Godfrey, J. Berdan, M. Nuntapreda, T. R. Chou. The Accuracy and validity of Modus Trex activity monitor in determining functional level in veterans with transtibial amputations. JPO 2018; 30(1):20-30.
  4. J. G. Wasser, D. C. Herman, M. Horodyski, et al. Exercise intervention for unilateral amputees with low back pain: study protocol for a randomised, controlled trial. Trials 2017; 18(1):630.
  5. B. Imam, W. C. Miller, H. Finlayson, J. J. Eng, T. Jarus. A randomized controlled trial to evaluate the feasibility of the Wii Fit for improving walking in older adults with lower limb amputation. Clin Rehabil 2017; 31(1):82-92.
  6. M. J. Bosse, D. Teague, L. Reider, et al. Outcomes After Severe Distal Tibia, Ankle, and/or Foot Trauma: Comparison of Limb Salvage Versus Transtibial Amputation (OUTLET). J Orthop Trauma 2017; 31 Suppl 1:S48-S55.
  7. M. J. Bosse, S. Morshed, L. Reider, et al. Transtibial Amputation Outcomes Study (TAOS): Comparing Transtibial Amputation With and Without a Tibiofibular Synostosis (Ertl) Procedure. J Orthop Trauma 2017; 31 Suppl 1:S63-S69.
  8. A. D. Segal, G. K. Klute. Residual limb skin temperature and thermal comfort in people with amputation during activity in a cold environment. J Rehabil Res Dev 2016; 53(5):619-628.
  9. M. S. Orendurff, S. U. Raschke, L. Winder, D. Moe, D. A. Boone, T. Kobayashi. Functional level assessment of individuals with transtibial limb loss: Evaluation in the clinical setting versus objective community ambulatory activity. Journal of Rehabilitation and Assistive Technologies Engineering 2016; 3:1-6.
  10. M. S. Orendurff, T. Kobayashi, C. Q. Villarosa, K. L. Coleman, D. A. Boone. Comparison of a computerized algorithm and prosthetists’ judgment in rating functional levels based on daily step activity in transtibial amputees. Journal of Rehabilitation and Assistive Technologies Engineering 2016; 3:1-8.

Rett syndrome

  1. M. Stahlhut, J. Downs, M. Aadahl, H. Leonard, A. M. Bisgaard, E. Nordmark. Patterns of sedentary time and ambulatory physical activity in a Danish population of girls and women with Rett syndrome. Disabil Rehabil 2017:1-9.
  2. J. Downs, H. Leonard, K. Wong, N. Newton, K. Hill. Quantification of walking-based physical activity and sedentary time in individuals with Rett syndrome. Dev Med Child Neurol 2017; 59(6):605-611.
  3. J. Downs, H. Leonard, P. Jacoby, L. Brisco, G. Baikie, K. Hill. Rett syndrome: establishing a novel outcome measure for walking activity in an era of clinical trials for rare disorders. Disabil Rehabil 2015; 37(21):1992-6.
  4. J. Downs, H. Leonard, K. Hill. Initial assessment of the StepWatch Activity Monitor to measure walking activity in Rett syndrome. Disabil Rehabil 2012; 34(12):1010-1015.

Spinal Cord Injury

  1. J. R. Perreault, P. R. Geigle, P. H. Gorman, W. H. Scott. Improvement in weight loss and ambulation outcomes after gastric sleeve surgery for a person with chronic motor-incomplete tetraplegia: clinical case report. Spinal Cord 2016; 54(9):750-3.
  2. N. D. DiPiro, A. E. Embry, S. L. Fritz, A. Middleton, J. S. Krause, C. M. Gregory. Effects of aerobic exercise training on fitness and walking-related outcomes in ambulatory individuals with chronic incomplete spinal cord injury. Spinal Cord 2016; 54(9):675-81.
  3. J. F. Yang, K. E. Musselman, D. Livingstone, et al. Repetitive Mass Practice or Focused Precise Practice for Retraining Walking After Incomplete Spinal Cord Injury? A Pilot Randomized Clinical Trial. Neurorehabil Neural Repair 2013.
  4. K. J. Nolan, M. Yarossi, A. Ramanujam. Measuring ambulation in adults with central neurologic disorders. Phys Med Rehabil Clin N Am 2013; 24(2):247-63.
  5. S. Ishikawa, S. L. Stevens, M. Kang, D. W. Morgan. Reliability of daily step activity monitoring in adults with incomplete spinal cord injury. J Rehabil Res Dev 2011; 48(10):1187-94.
  6. P. Saraf, M. R. Rafferty, J. L. Moore, et al. Daily stepping in individuals with motor incomplete spinal cord injury. Phys Ther 2010; 90(2):224-35.
  7. M. G. Bowden, E. M. Hannold, P. M. Nair, L. B. Fuller, A. L. Behrman. Beyond gait speed: a case report of a multidimensional approach to locomotor rehabilitation outcomes in incomplete spinal cord injury. J Neurol Phys Ther 2008; 32(3):129-38.
  8. M. G. Bowden, A. L. Behrman. Step Activity Monitor: accuracy and test-retest reliability in persons with incomplete spinal cord injury. J Rehabil Res Dev 2007; 44(3):355-362.
  9. M. Stahlhut, J. Downs, M. Aadahl, H. Leonard, A. M. Bisgaard, E. Nordmark. Patterns of sedentary time and ambulatory physical activity in a Danish population of girls and women with Rett syndrome. Disabil Rehabil 2017:1-9.

Spinal Stenosis

  1. C. C. Tomkins-Lane, A. J. Haig. A review of activity monitors as a new technology for objectifying function in lumbar spinal stenosis. J Back Musculoskelet Rehabil 2012; 25(3):177-85.
  2. C. C. Winter, M. Brandes, C. Muller, et al. Walking ability during daily life in patients with osteoarthritis of the knee or the hip and lumbar spinal stenosis: a cross sectional study. BMC Musculoskelet Disord 2010; 11:233.
  3. T. L. Schulte, T. Schubert, C. Winter, et al. Step activity monitoring in lumbar stenosis patients undergoing decompressive surgery. Eur Spine J 2010; 19(11):1855-64.

StepWatch as Criterion

  1. T. D. Klassen, J. A. Semrau, S. P. Dukelow, M. T. Bayley, M. D. Hill, J. J. Eng. Consumer-Based Physical Activity Monitor as a Practical Way to Measure Walking Intensity During Inpatient Stroke Rehabilitation. Stroke 2017; 48(9):2614-2617.
  2. M. Gotte, C. C. Seidel, S. V. Kesting, D. Rosenbaum, J. Boos. Objectively measured versus self-reported physical activity in children and adolescents with cancer. PLoS One 2017; 12(2):e0172216.
  3. M. J. Major, M. Alford. Validity of the iPhone M7 motion co-processor as a pedometer for able-bodied ambulation. J Sports Sci 2016; 34(23):2160-2164.
  4. A. Hickey, D. John, J. E. Sasaki, M. Mavilia, P. Freedson. Validity of Activity Monitor Step Detection Is Related to Movement Patterns. J Phys Act Health 2016; 13(2):145-53.
  5. V. A. Danilack, O. Okunbor, C. R. Richardson, M. Teylan, M. L. Moy. Performance of a pedometer to measure physical activity in a U.S. cohort with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease. J Rehabil Res Dev 2015; 52(3):333-42.
  6. J. Thurn, E. Finne, M. Brandes, J. Bucksch. Validation of physical activity habit strength with subjective and objective criterion measures. Psychology of Sport and Exercise 2014; 15:65-71.
  7. Y. Feito, H. R. Garner, D. R. Bassett. Evaluation of ActiGraph’s Low-Frequency Filter in Lab and Free-living Environments. Med Sci Sports Exerc 2014.
  8. B. M. Tyo, D. R. Bassett, Jr., D. P. Coe, Y. Feito, D. L. Thompson. Effect of BMI on pedometers in early adolescents under free-living conditions. Med Sci Sports Exerc 2013; 45(3):569-73.
  9. E. Raffin, S. Bonnet, P. Giraux. Concurrent validation of a magnetometer-based step counter in various walking surfaces. Gait Posture 2012; 35(1):18-22.
  10. P. J. Manns, R. G. Haennel. SenseWear Armband and Stroke: Validity of Energy Expenditure and Step Count Measurement during Walking. Stroke Res Treat 2012; 2012:247165.

StepWatch Functional Level Algorithm

  1. B. Godfrey, J. Berdan, M. Nuntapreda, T. R. Chou. The Accuracy and validity of Modus Trex activity monitor in determining functional level in veterans with transtibial amputations. JPO 2018; 30(1):20-30.
  2. M. S. Orendurff, S. U. Raschke, L. Winder, D. Moe, D. A. Boone, T. Kobayashi. Functional level assessment of individuals with transtibial limb loss: Evaluation in the clinical setting versus objective community ambulatory activity. Journal of Rehabilitation and Assistive Technologies Engineering 2016; 3:1-6.
  3. M. S. Orendurff, T. Kobayashi, C. Q. Villarosa, K. L. Coleman, D. A. Boone. Comparison of a computerized algorithm and prosthetists’ judgment in rating functional levels based on daily step activity in transtibial amputees. Journal of Rehabilitation and Assistive Technologies Engineering 2016; 3:1-8.
  4. M. J. Highsmith, J. T. Kahle, M. M. Wernke, et al. Effects of the Genium Knee System on Functional Level, Stair Ambulation, Perceptive and Economic Outcomes in Transfemoral Amputees. Technol Innov 2016; 18(2-3):139-150.
  5. S. U. Raschke, M. S. Orendurff, J. L. Mattie, et al. Biomechanical characteristics, patient preference and activity level with different prosthetic feet: a randomized double blind trial with laboratory and community testing. J Biomech 2015; 48(1):146-152.

Stroke

  1. B. M. Sakakibara, S. A. Lear, S. I. Barr, et al. A telehealth intervention to promote healthy lifestyles after stroke: The Stroke Coach protocol. Int J Stroke 2018; 13(2):217-222.
  2. E. K. Timothy, B.-J. Bown, R. M. Beever, H. F. Mulligan. Changes in walking levels of people with stroke following discharge from hospital: A pilot study. New Zealand Journal of Physiotherapy 2017; 45(1):17-23.
  3. D. K. Rose, S. E. Nadeau, S. S. Wu, et al. Locomotor Training and Strength and Balance Exercises for Walking Recovery After Stroke: Response to Number of Training Sessions. Phys Ther 2017; 97(11):1066-1074.
  4. T. D. Klassen, J. A. Semrau, S. P. Dukelow, M. T. Bayley, M. D. Hill, J. J. Eng. Consumer-Based Physical Activity Monitor as a Practical Way to Measure Walking Intensity During Inpatient Stroke Rehabilitation. Stroke 2017; 48(9):2614-2617.
  5. C. Hurd, D. Livingstone, K. Brunton, et al. Early Intensive Leg Training to Enhance Walking in Children With Perinatal Stroke: Protocol for a Randomized Controlled Trial. Phys Ther 2017; 97(8):818-825.
  6. G. D. Fulk, Y. He, P. Boyne, K. Dunning. Predicting Home and Community Walking Activity Poststroke. Stroke 2017; 48(2):406-411.
  7. T. G. Hornby, C. L. Holleran, P. W. Hennessy, et al. Variable Intensive Early Walking Poststroke (VIEWS): A Randomized Controlled Trial. Neurorehabil Neural Repair 2016; 30(5):440-50.
  8. M. A. French, M. F. Moore, R. Pohlig, D. Reisman. Self-efficacy Mediates the Relationship between Balance/Walking Performance, Activity, and Participation after Stroke. Top Stroke Rehabil 2016; 23(2):77-83.
  9. K. A. Danks, R. Pohlig, D. S. Reisman. Combining Fast-Walking Training and a Step Activity Monitoring Program to Improve Daily Walking Activity After Stroke: A Preliminary Study. Arch Phys Med Rehabil 2016; 97(9 Suppl):S185-93.
  10. P. Boyne, K. Dunning, D. Carl, et al. High-Intensity Interval Training and Moderate-Intensity Continuous Training in Ambulatory Chronic Stroke: Feasibility Study. Phys Ther 2016; 96(10):1533-1544.

Traumatic Brain Injury

  1. G. D. Fulk, S. A. Combs, K. A. Danks, C. D. Nirider, B. Raja, D. S. Reisman. Accuracy of 2 activity monitors in detecting steps in people with stroke and traumatic brain injury. Phys Ther 2014; 94(2):222-9.
  2. J. E. Freund, D. M. Stetts. Continued recovery in an adult with cerebellar ataxia. Physiother Theory Pract 2013; 29(2):150-8.