Lost in translation – getting your sport science research message across

Research output: A Conference proceeding or a Chapter in BookConference contribution

Abstract

Often the immunology research process sees its end at the acceptance of a research article for publication and authors sometimes overlook the notion that the most important outcomes are dissemination and implementation of findings. The priority should be answering relevant questions that affect real people in a given clinical, sporting or community context. Research outcomes from cellular, biochemical and molecular immunology studies are crucial for developing guidelines for healthy lifestyle habits and exercise routines, contemporary practices, and policies in immunology. However, these applications can only
be realised if the research process is shared, and results contextualised and translated for specific cohorts and populations. Timely discussion and dissemination of research outcomes requires effective strategies and appropriate technical and meaningful language for different audiences via traditional scientific publication, conference proceedings and social media strategies. Research communication strategies should span scientific, medical and allied health disciplines, local, national and international contexts and translate into non-scientific communities. Researchers need to identify, develop and implement new ways of putting highly scientific information and outcomes into context using real world examples. For example, our research group has developed a model for using salivary immunoglobulin A as a marker of the risk of upper respiratory tract infection. This work has involved laboratory and field research, clinical evaluations, and development of education materials for athletes, coaches and clinicians. However, the application of this knowledge has been variable and often inappropriately applied world-wide, i.e. the transferability of results obtained from highly trained athletes might not apply directly to the wider population, and vice versa. Although researchers are mostly judged on publications and research income, research teams should commit to the social, community and clinical responsibility in their chosen field of study and the impact of their research evidence in guiding clinical and sport training
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publication International Society of Exercise and Immunology
Publisher International Society of Exercise and Immunology
Chapter1
Pages77-78
Number of pages2
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2018
Event13th International Society for Exercise and Immunology
Symposium
- Coimbra, Portugal
Duration: 11 Jul 201714 Jul 2017

Conference

Conference13th International Society for Exercise and Immunology
Symposium
Abbreviated titleISEI 2017
CountryPortugal
CityCoimbra
Period11/07/1714/07/17

Fingerprint

sports science
research process
athlete
training (sports)
community
communication research
coach
field of study
social media
field research
habits
acceptance
income
responsibility
language
health
evaluation

Cite this

ETXEBARRIA, N., & PYNE, D. (2018). Lost in translation – getting your sport science research message across. In International Society of Exercise and Immunology (pp. 77-78). International Society of Exercise and Immunology . https://doi.org/10.14195/2182-7087_ex2018
ETXEBARRIA, Naroa ; PYNE, David. / Lost in translation – getting your sport science research message across. International Society of Exercise and Immunology . International Society of Exercise and Immunology , 2018. pp. 77-78
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title = "Lost in translation – getting your sport science research message across",
abstract = "Often the immunology research process sees its end at the acceptance of a research article for publication and authors sometimes overlook the notion that the most important outcomes are dissemination and implementation of findings. The priority should be answering relevant questions that affect real people in a given clinical, sporting or community context. Research outcomes from cellular, biochemical and molecular immunology studies are crucial for developing guidelines for healthy lifestyle habits and exercise routines, contemporary practices, and policies in immunology. However, these applications can onlybe realised if the research process is shared, and results contextualised and translated for specific cohorts and populations. Timely discussion and dissemination of research outcomes requires effective strategies and appropriate technical and meaningful language for different audiences via traditional scientific publication, conference proceedings and social media strategies. Research communication strategies should span scientific, medical and allied health disciplines, local, national and international contexts and translate into non-scientific communities. Researchers need to identify, develop and implement new ways of putting highly scientific information and outcomes into context using real world examples. For example, our research group has developed a model for using salivary immunoglobulin A as a marker of the risk of upper respiratory tract infection. This work has involved laboratory and field research, clinical evaluations, and development of education materials for athletes, coaches and clinicians. However, the application of this knowledge has been variable and often inappropriately applied world-wide, i.e. the transferability of results obtained from highly trained athletes might not apply directly to the wider population, and vice versa. Although researchers are mostly judged on publications and research income, research teams should commit to the social, community and clinical responsibility in their chosen field of study and the impact of their research evidence in guiding clinical and sport training",
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ETXEBARRIA, N & PYNE, D 2018, Lost in translation – getting your sport science research message across. in International Society of Exercise and Immunology . International Society of Exercise and Immunology , pp. 77-78, 13th International Society for Exercise and Immunology
Symposium, Coimbra, Portugal, 11/07/17. https://doi.org/10.14195/2182-7087_ex2018

Lost in translation – getting your sport science research message across. / ETXEBARRIA, Naroa; PYNE, David.

International Society of Exercise and Immunology . International Society of Exercise and Immunology , 2018. p. 77-78.

Research output: A Conference proceeding or a Chapter in BookConference contribution

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AB - Often the immunology research process sees its end at the acceptance of a research article for publication and authors sometimes overlook the notion that the most important outcomes are dissemination and implementation of findings. The priority should be answering relevant questions that affect real people in a given clinical, sporting or community context. Research outcomes from cellular, biochemical and molecular immunology studies are crucial for developing guidelines for healthy lifestyle habits and exercise routines, contemporary practices, and policies in immunology. However, these applications can onlybe realised if the research process is shared, and results contextualised and translated for specific cohorts and populations. Timely discussion and dissemination of research outcomes requires effective strategies and appropriate technical and meaningful language for different audiences via traditional scientific publication, conference proceedings and social media strategies. Research communication strategies should span scientific, medical and allied health disciplines, local, national and international contexts and translate into non-scientific communities. Researchers need to identify, develop and implement new ways of putting highly scientific information and outcomes into context using real world examples. For example, our research group has developed a model for using salivary immunoglobulin A as a marker of the risk of upper respiratory tract infection. This work has involved laboratory and field research, clinical evaluations, and development of education materials for athletes, coaches and clinicians. However, the application of this knowledge has been variable and often inappropriately applied world-wide, i.e. the transferability of results obtained from highly trained athletes might not apply directly to the wider population, and vice versa. Although researchers are mostly judged on publications and research income, research teams should commit to the social, community and clinical responsibility in their chosen field of study and the impact of their research evidence in guiding clinical and sport training

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ETXEBARRIA N, PYNE D. Lost in translation – getting your sport science research message across. In International Society of Exercise and Immunology . International Society of Exercise and Immunology . 2018. p. 77-78 https://doi.org/10.14195/2182-7087_ex2018