Dr. Kevin Vincent is the John H. and Mary Lou Dashburg Chair of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation. He has published numerous articles and presented nationally in the areas of running, running medicine, sports medicine, sport nutrition, resistance exercise and exercise adaptations in healthy and clinical populations. Dr. Vincent’s clinical interest is running medicine, sports medicine and musculoskeletal medicine with particular emphasis on running, overuse injuries and participation in strength training. He is the director of the UF Running Medicine Clinic and lectures at conferences nationwide on running medicine and running related injuries. He is also the Course Director for the Annual Running Medicine Conference held each spring at the University of Florida. Dr. Vincent is the medical director of the UF Sports Performance Center and is active in exercise and running related research.
Areas of Expertise (9)
Exercise for Older Adults
Adaptations to Excercise
Media Appearances (1)
LaVonne's injury kept her out of the competition
UF Health online
LaVonne Rembert is a dedicated Ironman triathlete. As an avid athlete and member of Gainesville’s expansive running community, she was used to taking care of her body and her health. After recurring hip pain for about a month that wouldn’t subside and greatly hindered her workouts, she finally went to see Dr. Kevin Vincent, a well-known member of the Gainesville running community.
Musculoskeletal pain in lacrosse officials impacts function on the fieldRes Sports Med
Heather K. Vincent, et al.
This study determined the prevalence of joint pain among lacrosse officials and described the impact of pain thereof on current officiating duties on the field. Members of the US Lacrosse Officials Development Programme were provided with an electronic survey (a 15.7% response rate resulted in N = 1,441 of completed surveys). Pain sites and severity, previous injuries and current impact of musculoskeletal pain on officiating duties were captured.
Use of Point of Care Ultrasound during Shoulder ReductionCurrent Sports Medicine Reports
Kathryn Anne Dasburg and Kevin R. Vincent
Shoulder dislocations are frequently encountered by sports medicine providers, both on the sideline and in the emergency room. There are several shoulder reduction techniques available depending on both location of the injury and provider preference. On occasion, sedation will be required for the reduction if attempts to reduce a shoulder without sedation have failed. In the emergency room, X-rays are taken prior to any reduction attempt to confirm dislocation type and whether or not a coexisting fracture exists. If a patient requires sedation, they are moved to a room where appropriate monitoring and supplies are available, appropriate medications are administered, and reduction is then attempted while the patient is sedated.