Athlete Exposure

A unit of susceptibility to injury, which is defined as one athlete participating in one game or practice, in which he/she is exposed to the possibility of athletic injury; football has ± 2 concussions/1,000 athlete exposures
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An athlete exposure consisted of 1 athlete participating in 1 wrestling practice or match.
Injured wrestlers sustained 188 injuries and had 36626 athlete exposures.
99 concussions per athlete exposure, whereas wide receivers (an offensive player responsible for catching passes, typically does not involve significant contact) exhibited the lowest incidence at 0.
In contrast, volleyball and baseball athletes displayed the lowest incidence of concussion per 1,000 athlete exposures (Halstead & Walter, 2010; Meehan & Bachur, 2009).
Number of Injuries, Total Practice Time, Athlete Exposure and Injury Rate Gender Male School age Junior High University high School school Number of injuries Match 3 8 11 Practice 19 54 68 Total practice time, (a) 20495.
An athlete exposure was defined as one athlete participating in one practice or competition during which the athlete was exposed to the possibility of athletic injury.
The outcome measures utilized in this study include number of athletes, number of reported injuries, number of athlete exposures, age of athlete, injury rates, TKD experience level (black belt degree, also known as DAN), location of body part injured, injury type, injury mechanism, injury severity, and the point in time when the injury occurred (training or in competition).
Statistics are tracked in terms of athlete exposures - the number of games or practices multiplied by the number of athletes participating.
Rates per 100,000 athlete exposures were calculated based on the actual number of time-loss heat illnesses reported by the schools.
1,000 game exposures, and 4 for girls and 5 for boys per 1,000 athlete exposures.
4/1000 athlete exposures to 25/1000 athlete exposures to 12.