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ATs are qualified ATs are not qualified
Debate Score:1
Total Votes:1
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 ATs are qualified (1)

Debate Creator

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Emerging Settings

Athletic training has its historical roots in the “traditional” settings: high schools, colleges, and professional athletics. The growth of the sports medicine clinic in the late 1970s and early 1980s helped spark an explosion in the number of athletic trainers working outside these traditional settings. Today, approximately 50% of the more than 25,000 certified athletic trainers in the United States are employed outside the “traditional setting.” One of the newest employment settings for athletic trainers is in industry. Over the past several years, an increasing number of athletic trainers have been employed in settings where they are responsible for providing health care services for industrial “athletes.” This phenomenon has been hotly debated both inside and outside the profession.

ATs are qualified

Side Score: 1

ATs are not qualified

Side Score: 0

Sorry if this is a bit off topic but I just wanted to say that sometimes I'll actually wear my shoes without socks on. Now I don't think this makes me a qualified athletic trainer but it certainly makes me feel like one. My feet do tend to get a little sore when I do this but it is totally worth it.

Side: ATs are qualified
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