Developed in 1991 to provide skills and opportunities to the community, SCORE uses sport to benefit the lives of individuals and communities. Today, SCORE works with partners in Zambia, Namibia, Lesotho and Zimbabwe.
The aim of this study was to evaluate the reliability of the SPORTS score in patients with shoulder instability. The results showed good criterion validity and test-retest reliability of the SPORTS score. The score showed strong correlation with scores from the shoulder instability assessment and “sport, recreation and work” component of the WOSI score.
The number of scoring events in games follows a Poisson distribution with parameter lT. The number of intermediate gaps between scoring events is greater in the NHL and CFB games than in the NBA game. However, in the NFL game there are fewer gaps that are of the minimum length predicted. The dispersive effect of game clock management and the time required to transport the ball may also contribute to the effect.
Reliability was evaluated by the Bland-Altman method. The average follow-up time was 4.6 years. In addition, there were four patients who did not attend the scheduled follow-up.
The SPORTS score was also tested in a cohort of athletes. Athletes had to answer the SPORTS score questionnaire twice. The SPORTS score item scores were then analyzed to determine minimal detectable differences. The scores were then split into subgroups based on the upper limits of agreement. The score item scores were correlated with each other, and with all reference scores. The upper limit of agreement was 0.7 points.