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Corrections  |   May 2005
Correction
Article Information
Corrections   |   May 2005
Correction
The Journal of the American Osteopathic Association, May 2005, Vol. 105, 238. doi:
The Journal of the American Osteopathic Association, May 2005, Vol. 105, 238. doi:
JAOA—The Journal of the American Osteopathic Association regrets the following errors. 
Sucher BM, Hinrichs RN, Welcher RL, Quiroz LD, Laurent BF, Morrison BJ. Manipulative treatment of carpal tunnel syndrome: biomechanical and osteopathic intervention to increase the length of the transverse carpal ligament: part 2. Effect of sex differences and manipulative “priming.” J Am Osteopath Assoc. March 2005;105(3):135–143. 
On page 137, under Dynamic Loading (Osteopathic Manipulation), the second sentence should have used reference 7 (Sucher BM, Hinrichs RN. Manipulative treatment of carpal tunnel syndrome: biomechanical and osteopathic intervention to increase the length of the transverse carpal ligament. J Am Osteopath Assoc. 1998;98:679–686) instead of reference 6. 
On page 140, at the top of the second column, the two figure references appearing in parentheses are incorrect. Both parenthetical references should have directed readers to Figure 9 and Figure 10 instead of Figure 6 and then Figure 8, respectively. 
On page 140 and 141, for both Figure 9 and Figure 10, the captions should have read: “Static stretch results with weight loading: Ligament elongation as a function of time for the weight trials. Results showed that prior application of [osteopathic manipulation (OM)] had little effect on the weight results for males (Figure 9), but a large and significant effect for females (Figure 10). Note the shift in baseline for the weights following OM in females indicating residual elongation carried over from the OM on the prior day.” 
On page 143, the second sentence under Conclusion should have read, “The increase in TCA width, and therefore TCL elongation, is a much greater percentage of pin separation at skin level than prior calculations predicted” instead of “Widening of the TCA provides a much greater percentage of pin separation at skin level than prior calculations predicted.”