Asymmetric sit-to-stand (STS) and static standing mechanics may be related to fall risk and function after hip fracture. Even in those individuals who achieve an independent status in rising from STS, asymmetric movement strategies are frequently adopted. Previous research has revealed that the asymmetry is not fully explained by strength deficits alone. Stroke literature suggests that STS asymmetry is a function of perceptual deficits, such as sense of effort, however, this concept has not yet been explored following a hip fracture.
Meszaros, Andrew J.; Gammie, Nick; Nichols, April; Ocano, Warren; Prunk, Mitchell; Rhoden, Montana; and Walters, Bill, "Sit-to-Stand Symmetry" (2019). Student-Faculty Research - School of Physical Therapy. 20.