Personne :
Nadeau, Luc

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Nadeau
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Luc
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Université Laval. Département d'éducation physique
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ncf11851418
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Voici les éléments 1 - 4 sur 4
  • Publication
    Accès libre
    The incidence and types of physical contact associated with body checking regulation experience in 13–14 year old Ice Hockey players
    (MDPI, 2016-07-07) Roy, Thierry-Olivier; Goulet, Claude; Hamel, Denis; Plouffe-Malette, Kristine; Nadeau, Luc; Emery, Carolyn
    Background: Ice hockey has one of the highest sport participation and injury rates in youth in Canada. Body checking (BC) is the predominant mechanism of injury in leagues in which it is permitted. The objectives of this study were to determine whether the incidence and types of physical contact differ for Bantam players (aged 13–14 years) who were exposed to BC at Pee Wee level (aged 11–12 years) in Calgary, Alberta versus Bantam players who were not exposed to BC at Pee Wee level in Québec City, Québec. All teams were exposed to BC at bantam level; Methods: A cohort study was conducted in Québec City and Calgary. Sixteen games for Calgary and 15 for Québec City were randomly selected and analysed with a validated observation system to quantify five intensities of physical contact and to observe different types of physical contact such as slashing and holding; Results: A total of 5610 incidences of physical contact with the trunk and 3429 other types of physical contact were observed. Very light intensity trunk contact was more frequent in Calgary (adjusted incidence RR (ARR): 1.71; 95% CI: 1.28–2.29). Holding (ARR: 1.04; 95% CI: 1.02–1.07) and slashing (ARR: 1.38; 95% CI: 1.07–1.77) were more frequent in Calgary; Conclusion: Results suggest that players’ physical contacts differ between Bantam leagues in which BC was permitted at Pee Wee level and leagues in which it was not permitted until Bantam level. View Full-Text
  • Publication
    Accès libre
    La validation d'un outil de mesure de la performance au hockey sur glace en situation réelle de match
    (2001) Nadeau, Luc; Godbout, Paul
    La mesure de la performance au hockey sur glace est une problématique majeure à laquelle bon nombre de chercheurs du domaine sportif et d'entraîneurs sont confrontés. L'insatisfaction liée aux techniques actuelles de mesure, principalement les mesures de type indirect, a mené à ce projet de thèse de validation d'un outil de mesure de la performance au hockey sur glace en situation réelle de match. L'adaptation d'une procédure de mesure de la performance " Team Sport Assessment Procedure ", créée par Gréhaigne, Godbout et Bouthier, (1997) pour une situation de hockey sur glace et en situation réelle a été effectuée. Une première étude de validation des variables observées a permis de clarifier les définitions de ces variables et d'expérimenter l'outil de mesure en contrôlant certaines variables externes (temps de jeu et nombre de joueurs impliqués). Des coefficients de corrélation de -0,77 et -0,774 ont été obtenus entre le rang moyen accordé par des experts à 17 joueurs et les scores de performances provenant du TSAP utilisé par les pairs.
  • Publication
    Restreint
    The effectiveness of a school-based nutrition intervention on children’s fruit, vegetables, and dairy product intake
    (American School Health Association, 2016-04-03) Drapeau, Vicky; Gallant, Annette; Savard, Mathieu; Gagnon, Jocelyn; Nadeau, Luc
    BACKGROUND : Most Canadian children do not meet daily recommendations for consumption of vegetables and fruits (V/F) and dairy products (DP). The aim of this study was to evaluate the impact of Team Nutriathlon on V/F and DP consumption of children. METHODS : Participants were 404 children from grades 5 and 6 (intervention group [IG] N = 242, control group [CG] N = 162). Teams of children were guided to increase their consumption and variety of V/F and DP over an 8-week period. Daily servings of V/F and DP were compared between groups at 4 time points: baseline (week 0), during (week 6), immediately after (week 9 or 10), and a follow-up 10 weeks after (week 20) the intervention. RESULTS : During and after the program and at follow-up, children in the IG consumed more servings of V/F and DP compared to the CG (group × time, p < .0001). Sex, baseline consumption levels, and school socioeconomic status did not influence the results (p > .05). CONCLUSIONS : Team Nutriathlon is an innovative school-based nutrition program that can help to increase the V/F and DP consumption of children.
  • Publication
    Restreint
    The incidence of behaviours associated with body checking among youth ice hockey players
    (Elsevier, 2012-04-10) Goulet, Claude; Hamel, Denis; Malenfant, Simon; Nadeau, Luc; Emery, Carolyn
    Objectives : To determine if a difference exists between the incidence and intensity of the physical contacts of Pee Wee (aged 11–12 years) ice hockey players according to whether the players participate in a league in which body checking is permitted (Calgary, Canada) compared to a league in which body checking is not permitted (Québec City, Canada). Design : Cohort study conducted in Québec City and Calgary during the 2007–2008 Pee Wee ice hockey season. Methods : Ten games were randomly selected for each city (n = 20) and analysed. Games were videotaped and subsequently analysed with a validated observation system allowing quantification of the intensity of the various physical contacts. Incidence rate ratios (RR) based on multivariate Poisson regression were used to compare the physical contacts between provinces. All analyses were controlling for game period, score difference, and zone on the playing surface. Results : A total of 2418 physical contacts with the trunk and 757 other physical contacts were observed. Very light intensity trunk physical contacts were more frequent in Québec City (adjusted incidence RR [ARR]: 0.68; 95% CI: 0.48–0.97). Very high intensity trunk physical contacts were more frequent in Calgary (ARR: 12.72; 95% CI: 4.48–36.14). Hooking (ARR: 0.89; 95% CI: 0.84–0.95) and slashing (ARR: 0.91; 95% CI: 0.85–0.97) were more frequent in Québec City. Conclusions : Results suggest that players’ behaviours are different in leagues where body checking is permitted compared to leagues where it is not permitted. Policy allowing body checking in Pee Wee ice hockey increases the frequency and intensity of physical contacts.