Instead of different measurements of physical performances such as postural control, strength, and flexibility, studies investigating many abilities such as the harmony between these abilities and body segments simultaneously with the test FMS results and different physical relationships were performed. Meaningful results and other relationships between COD, FMS, and PC have previously been reported.
To examine the relationships between soccer players' static, dynamic postural control (PC) and Functional movement screen (FMS) scores and 3 different change of direction (COD) running.
Seventeen male soccer players aged 18-30 and playing soccer in the regional amateur league participated in the study. PC measurements were performed as static and dynamic (dynamic measurements at 40-30-20 difficulty levels). The Deep Squat (Ds), hurdle step (Hs), in-line lunges (I-LL), trunk stability (Ts), and rotary stability (Rs) tests were used in the FMS measurements, and T-Running, Illinois running, and 505-running measurements were used in the COD measurements of the athletes. The significance levels between the data were accepted as P ≤ 0.05, and correlation analysis was used for statistical analysis.
Significant relationships were found between PC and FMS scores (P ≤ 0.05). However, the relationships between PC and COD skills have controversial results. Among the FMS scores, significant relationships were found between Hs-left and T-run (r = -0.049), I-LL-left and Illinois-run (r = -0.053), while no statistically significant correlations were found between other FMS scores and COD.
According to the results of this research; while athletes with good PC scores had higher FMS scores, complex movement tests Hs and I-LL scores obtained from FMS measurements revealed that the athletes had results on their COD performance.
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