We assume that in the modified version of the cueing paradigm with real game stimuli, cues that precede information rich areas, the hip in 1-on-1 situations, for example, will lead to faster response times and decisions, respectively.
In Experiment 1, we modified Posner's (1980) cueing paradigm to identify the information rich areas from a defensive perspective in 1-on-1 situations in soccer.
In the present experiment we employed six cueing conditions.
Now, we can add 'there are indications that a 3-week cueing intervention improves 'posture and gait' and the confidence to carry out functional activities, without an increased probability of a fall'.
Future studies should focus on evaluating whether a prolonged period of cueing training increases the sizes of the effects found, to determine whether habituation occurs to the stimulus of the cue and to evaluate the falls risk over longer periods.