Narzędzia help

Preferencje help
Widoczny [Schowaj] Abstrakt
Liczba wyników
first previous next last
cannonical link button

http://yadda.icm.edu.pl:80/baztech/element/bwmeta1.element.baztech-31af0a42-c83a-433e-b04b-04f83275f4e8

Czasopismo

Acta of Bioengineering and Biomechanics

Tytuł artykułu

Foot mechanics in young women are altered after walking in high-heeled shoes

Autorzy Winiarski, S.  Rutkowska-Kucharska, A.  Zostawa, P.  Uścinowicz-Zostawa, N.  Klich, S. 
Treść / Zawartość
Warianty tytułu
Języki publikacji EN
Abstrakty
EN Nowadays, fashion has caused that many young women are wearing high-heeled shoes. Therefore, the aim of this study was to examine the effects of long-term walking in high-heeled shoes on the foot mechanics during barefoot gait. Methods: Forty-three young women (22 ± 2.1 years) divided into two groups participated in this retrospective cohort study. The first group was composed of women who frequently wear high-heeled footwear. The second, infrequent wearers group, consisted of women who preferred flat-heeled shoes. Measurements of gait parameters were recorded for barefoot gait. A motion analysis system and two force plates were used in order to evaluate the lower-limb rocker mechanism, transverse foot arch height and parameters of ground reaction force. Results: Walking in high-heeled shoes modified barefoot foot mechanics, which manifested itself in a shorter duration (by ca. 4%) of the first and second rocker and a significantly longer duration (by 5%) of the third rocker phase as well as a substantial reduction in height of the transverse foot arch (by around 50%) in women habitually walking in high-heeled shoes. A significantly shorter relative duration of the third rocker (44.3% of cycle time) and greater value of the vertical component of ground reaction force (114.7% BW) in the third rocker phase were found in the group of women habitually walking in high-heeled shoes. Conclusions: The mechanism of foot rolling, with flattened foot arch, and significantly higher values of the vertical component of ground reaction force and shorter time might lead to overload in lowerlimb joints in young women.
Słowa kluczowe
PL analiza chodu   reakcja podłoża   stopa  
EN gait analysis   high-heeled shoes   ground reaction forces   foot rockers   foot deformities  
Wydawca Oficyna Wydawnicza Politechniki Wrocławskiej
Czasopismo Acta of Bioengineering and Biomechanics
Rocznik 2017
Tom Vol. 19, nr 3
Strony 107--113
Opis fizyczny Bibliogr. 26 poz., rys., tab., wykr.
Twórcy
autor Winiarski, S.
autor Rutkowska-Kucharska, A.
  • Biomechanics Department, University School of Physical Education in Wrocław, Poland
autor Zostawa, P.
  • University School of Physical Education in Wrocław, Poland
autor Uścinowicz-Zostawa, N.
  • University School of Physical Education in Wrocław, Poland
autor Klich, S.
  • University School of Physical Education in Wrocław, Poland
Bibliografia
[1] DAWSON J., THOROGOOD M., MARKS S.A., JUSZCZAK E. et al., The prevalence of foot problems in older women: A cause forconcern, J. Public Health Med., 2002, 24, 77–84.
[2] LEE C.-M., JEONG E.-H., FREIVALDS A., Biomechanical effects of wearing high-heeled shoes, Int. J. Ind. Ergon., 2001, 28, 321–326.
[3] MIKA A., OLEKSY Ł., MIKOŁAJCZYK E., MARCHEWKA A. et al., Changes of bioelectrical activity in cervical paraspinal muscle during gait in low and high heel shoes, Acta Bioeng. Biomech., 2011, 13, 27–33.
[4] CONG Y., TAK-MAN CHEUNG J., LEUNG A.K.L., ZHANG M., Effect of heel height on in-shoe localized triaxial stresses, J. Biomech., 2011, 44, 2267–2272.
[5] HO K.Y., BLANCHETTE M.G., POWERS C.M., The influence of heel height on patellofemoral joint kinetics during walking, Gait Posture, 2012, 36, 271–275.
[6] SCOTT G., MENZ H.B., NEWCOMBE L., Age-related differences in foot structure and function, Gait Posture, 2007, 26, 68–75.
[7] HSUE B.-J., SU F.-C., Kinematics and kinetics of the lower extremities of young and elder women during stairs ascent while wearing low and high-heeled shoes, J. Electromyogr. Kinesiol., 2009, 19, 1071–1078.
[8] KERRIGAN D.C., JOHANSSON J.L., BRYANT M.G., BOXER J.A. et al., Moderate-Heeled Shoes and Knee Joint Torques Relevant to the Development and Progression of Knee Osteoarthritis, Arch. Phys. Med. Rehabil., 2005, 86, 871–875.
[9] YUNG-HUI L., WEI-HSIEN H., Effects of shoe inserts and heel height on foot pressure, impact force, and perceived comfort during walking, Appl. Ergon., 2005, 36, 355–362.
[10] SEO S.G., LEE D.Y., MOON H.J., KIM S.J. et al., Repeatability of a multi-segment foot model with a 15-marker set in healthy adults, J. Foot Ankle Res., 2014, 7, 24.
[11] PRACHGOSIN T., CHONG D.Y.R., LEELASAMRAN W., SMITHMAITRIE P. et al., Medial longitudinal arch biomechanics evaluation during gait in subjects with flexible flatfoot, Acta Bioeng. Biomech., 2015, 17, 121–130.
[12] KANATLI U., YETKIN H., BOLUKBASI S., Evaluation of the transverse metatarsal arch of the foot with gait analysis, Arch. Orthop. Trauma Surg., 2003, 123, 148–150.
[13] CRONIN N.J., BARRETT R.S., CARTY C.P., Long-term use of high-heeled shoes alters the neuromechanics of human walking, J. Appl. Physiol., 2012, 112, 1054–1058.
[14] WARD C.V., KIMBEL W.H., JOHANSON D.C., Complete fourth metatarsal and arches in the foot of Australopithecus afarensis, Science, 2011, 331, 750–3.
[15] FINLEY F.R., CODY K.A., Locomotive characteristics of urban pedestrians, Arch. Phys. Med. Rehabil., 1970, 51, 423–6.
[16] CHESTER V.L., TINGLEY M., BIDEN E.N., An extended index to quantify normality of gait in children, Gait Posture, 2007, 25, 549–554.
[17] PIETRASZEWSKI B., WINIARSKI S., JAROSZCZUK S., Three-dimensional human gait pattern – reference data for normal men, Acta Bioeng. Biomech., 2012, 14, 9–16.
[18] MANIKOWSKA F., HOJAN K., CHEN P.-J.B., JOZWIAK M. et al., The gait pattern in post-menopausal women. Pilot study, Ortop. Traumatol. Rehabil., 2013, 15, 575–583.
[19] USHERWOOD J.R., CHANNON A.J., MYATT J.P., RANKIN J.W. et al., The human foot and heel-sole-toe walking strategy: a mechanism enabling an inverted pendular gait with low isometric muscle force? J. R. Soc. Interface, 2012, 9, 2396–2402.
[20] FAN Y., FAN Y., LI Z., LV C. et al., Natural gaits of the nonpathological flat foot and high-arched foot, PLoS One, 2011, 6, e17749.
[21] WANG J., ZIELIŃSKA T., Gait features analysis using artificial neural networks – testing the footwear effect, Acta Bioeng. Biomech., 2016, 19.
[22] MAUCH M., GRAU S., KRAUSS I., MAIWALD C. et al., Foot morphology of normal, underweight and overweight children, Int. J. Obes. (Lond), 2008, 32, 1068–1075.
[23] O’BRIEN D.L., TYNDYK M., Effect of arch type and Body Mass Index on plantar pressure distribution during stance phase of gait, Acta Bioeng. Biomech., Wrocław Univ. Technol., 2014, 16, 131–135.
[24] MASANI K., KOUZAKI M., FUKUNAGA T., Variability of ground reaction forces during treadmill walking, J. Appl. Physiol., 2002, 92, 1885–1890.
[25] FUJARCZUK K., WINIARSKI S., RUTKOWSKA-KUCHARSKA A., Ground reaction forces in step aerobics, Acta Bioeng. Biomech., 2006, 8, 111–118.
[26] BRUENING D.A., COONEY K.M., BUCZEK F.L., RICHARDS J.G., Measured and estimated ground reaction forces for multisegment foot models, J. Biomech., 2010, 43, 3222–3226.
Kolekcja BazTech
Identyfikator YADDA bwmeta1.element.baztech-31af0a42-c83a-433e-b04b-04f83275f4e8
Identyfikatory
DOI 10.5277/ABB-00671-2016-04