riskiest part of youth soccer? not heading, study finds
Suggestions for high school games.
When players hit with their heads, there are more than 1 out of every 4 concussion.
But more than half of these titles
The associated concussion is caused by a collision with another player rather than a collision with the ball.
These collisions include the head. to-head, elbow-to-
Head and shoulderto-
Dawn Comstock, a public health researcher at the University of Colorado who led the study, said it was the lead contact.
\"We often think that football is a safer option for children to play, but in fact it causes as much concussion as other sports ---
Dr. CBS News medical contributor said: \"The most important thing is football . \"Holly Phillips.
\"So the study wanted to know how these concussion happened on the spot.
42 photos of the \"hero Canyon\" of the \"American team parade in New York have recently been called for banning or restricting youth football, especially players under the age of 14, for fear of long periods of time
Long-term effects of concussion and repeated brain injury.
Women\'s soccer stars, including 1999 World Cup star Brandi Chastan, are among the supporters of the ban on children\'s football.
Connecticut mom Virginia Beach shooting protesters interrupted Harris, but Comstock said: \"If the football rules are better enforced, we will actually be more successful in reducing the concussion rate.
\"In all levels of football, rough play is becoming more and more common, but it violates the rules that ban most players --to-
She said there was a player contact at the scene.
Phillips pointed out that protecting children from head injuries is particularly important when they are young.
\"The guidelines now say coaches can start introducing titles at the age of 10.
But we know that a lot of key brain development happens between 10 and 14 years old, and if you have a concussion during that time, you may have more serious and longer periods of time.
\"It has had a lasting impact,\" she said . \".
The study, published on Monday in the Journal of Pediatrics of JAMA, has five things to learn: ScoopThe researchers studied 2005-
Injury data from a national representative sample of 100 public and private high schools.
The study included older adolescents and some middle school students.
School-age children under 14 who play at high school level.
During the study, boys and girls had more than 1,000 concussions during football matches and exercises.
Concussion is more common for girls, with almost 5 out of every 10,000 games and exercises, while boys have almost 3 out of every 10,000 games and exercises.
In the course of a concussion, the game is the most common activity, followed by Defense, General Competition, goalkeeper and chase the loose ball.
The player\'s contact caused almost 70% of the boys to concussion, and more than half of the girls were injured.
Nearly 30% of girls have concussion caused by the head, while nearly 17% of boys.
In most school years, concussion rates for girls and boys have risen.
In girls and not boys, the rate of concussion due to the head increases.
The researchers noted that football has long been considered safer than other youth sports, and since 1969 football has become more popular, when only boys played at high school levels.
ReactionBob Colgate, director of sports medicine at the National Federation of High School Associations, said the study highlights why football rules need to be enforced.
In the coming season, he said, the organization\'s football rules committee will highlight caution about fighting and reckless games.
Colgate said: \"Players, coaches, game officials and spectators must work together to demonstrate and demonstrate sportsmanship and fair play to minimize risk and participate to the maximum extent.
The KickerChris Nowinski United
The founder of the Sports Heritage Institute pointed out that a degraded brain disease has recently been found in the autopsy of professional football players, which is related to repeated head blows and, more often, football
\"I\'m still permanently hurt,\" he said: New research into Chris Nowitzki\'s concussion story adds to concerns about rough games. The Boston-
The Institute institute is a non-profit educational and advocacy organization that provides funding for research to prevent and treat concussion and other brain injuries.
It also advises the National Football League and other contact sports groups including rugby and hockey.
\"We have to look closely at how to make the football game safer,\" said Nosinski . \".