Treadmill gait training was more effective in the improvement of functional mobility and reduction in kinesiophobia levels for patients with lower limb burn injury (LLBI) compared with overground gait training, according to a study published in Burns. Özden Özkal, PhD, and colleagues investigated the effects of the two gait training modes on gait symmetry, functional mobility, and kinesiophobia in patients with LLBI. Patients with LLBI underwent standard burn rehabilitation and were allocated—according to burn localization, age, and gender—to overground gait training or treadmill gait training. Gait parameters, functional mobility, kinesiophobia, and pain values were evaluated with GAITRite, the timed up-and-go test (TUG), Tampa Kinesiophobia Scale, and Visual Analogue Scale, respectively. Changes in kinesiophobia and TUG values were significantly higher in the treadmill group.