A movement based methodology to reduce risk for injury and improve performance in athletes.
As respective professions, we have always professed we change or improve movement in our athletes to aid in recovery, prevent injury and improve athletic performance. But do we? Changing movement does not come from a series of exercises but rather the application of the latest in sports and movement sciences to result in changes in the higher centers results in movement patterns which improve control, better force attenuation and force production. Dr. Nessler has been evaluating movement for >23 years and developed a technology that has been used to assess over 25,000 athlete. In this one hour presentation, he will share with you what he has learned and some strategies to address.
- Review the movements that add to increased risk for injury and decreased performance
- Define the links of the chain that contribute to these movement dysfunction
- List Key Principles of the Move Right methodology
- Recognize how to apply this to their patients in the clinical setting
- Relate how this can be progressed from a rehabilitation to a sports performance setting
As respective professions, we have always professed we change or improve movement in our athletes to aid in recovery, prevent injury and improve athletic performance. But do we? Changing movement does not come from a series of exercises but rather the application of the latest in sports and movement sciences to result in changes in the higher centers results in movement patterns which improve control, better force attenuation and force production. In this second part, Dr. Nessler will share treatment methodologies that are being proven to result in improving the way our athletes move and improve performance.
- Review the links of the chain that contribute to these movement dysfunctions
- Discuss the Key Principles of the Move Right methodology
- Apply this methodology to their patients in the clinical setting
- Recognize how this can be progressed from a rehabilitation to a sports performance setting
You can start and stop the course at any time. After the first lesson a short quiz is provided before you can proceed to lesson 2. A final quiz is provided after lesson 2.
You have unlimited attempts to pass the quiz.
Course Access: 1 year for on demand, Lifetime for Subscription customers
Disclosure: Trent is the National Director of Sports Innovation for Select Medical and the founder | developer of the ViPerform AMI™ & ViPerform AMI™ RTSport.
No financial relationships to disclose.
Please contact firstname.lastname@example.org if you have questions regarding courses, subscriptions or Continuing Education Approval.
Continuing Education available for: Athletic Trainers, Physical Therapy, Doctor of Chiropractic, Occupational Therapy
Disclosure: No relevant information to disclose
Content disclosure: This course does not focus on any product or service.
Materials / prerequisite needed: N/A
Outline (51:54) Part 1
Johnston et al – Am J Sport Med study, Non-contact mechanism of ACL Injury – 4 min
Markstrom et al Am J Sport Med 2020, Increase Whole Body Movement post ACLR – 2 min
Deal et al Am J Sport Med 20, LKC Weakness Leads to Elbow Injuries in MLB Pitchers – 2 min
Jeong et al Am J Sport Med 2021, Core training impacts biomechanics and ACL Risk – 2 min
DeBlaiser et al Am J Sport Med 2019, Poor Core Stability and LE injury – 2 min
King et al Am J Sport Med 2019 – Biomechanical Asymmetry at 9 months post ACLR – 2 min
Ithurburn et al Am J Sport med 2019, Change in Drop Landing 2 years out ACLR – 2 min
How we capture data evaluating movement – 2 min
Historically, How do we make decisions on exercise prescription? 5 min
Data Driven Clinical Decision making – 5 min
Bodkin et al Am J Sport Med 2020, How much time between RT Sport Testing – 2 min
Movement Directed Methodology – 6 min
O’Connor et al Am J Sports med 2020, Strength, Power and ACL-RSI Scores – 2 min
Paterno et al. Sport Health 2018, Kinesiophobia and Reinjury – 2 min
Noehren et al Ortho J Sport Med 2018, Kinesiophobia and Link to Movement – 2 min
Ho et al J Physio 2015 – Quad Strength & Kinesiophobia – 2 min
How to address movement dysfunction, creating psychological change – 2 min
BFR in Athletics – 5 min
Outline Part 2 (1:02:45)
Recap and highlights of Part 1 – 10 min
Movement Directed Methodology – 10 min …20
– Psychological Readiness
– Proper Motor Sequencing
– Higher Center Function
– Proper Motor Sequencing
Khuu et al, In J Sport Phy Ther 2016, EMG Activity is Position Dependent – 2 min …. 22
Rapid Neuromuscular Response 5 min … 27
RNMR Training 3 min … 32
Whole Kinetic Chain Stability 7 min – 39
Data Driven Clinical Decision Making, movements and exercises, guided interventions – 5 min …. 44
Single Limb Training is a Must – 4 min … 48
Fatigued State Training – 5 min – … 53
Explosive Movements First – 4 min 57
Visual Demonstrations, visual motor learning 6 min
Continuing Education regulations may change. Please verify requirements with your licensure board for license renewal.
Athletic Trainers: WebExercises is an approved provider for the BOC, provider P10199. This course is approved in all states for Athletic Trainers. WebExercises is approved in Florida and Arizona and attendance will be filed with CE Broker.
Physical Therapy Approval for this course:
This course has been approved by the Arkansas Board of Physical Therapy. The course abides by regulatory guidelines for continuing education or is approved by virtue of approval by the Arkansas Physical Therapy board.
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Doctor of Chiropractic course approval:
(see approval information below) *The licensed Doctor of Chiropractic shall be responsible for verifying the board requirements for license renewal.
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WebExercises is recognized by the PACE program of the Federation of Chiropractic Licensing Boards. PACE approved providers are accepted by the following Chiropractic State Boards: Alaska, Connecticut, DC, Idaho, Iowa, Kansas, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Montana, Nebraska, Nevada, New Jersey, North Carolina, North Dakota, Ohio, Oregon, Rhode Island, South Carolina, South Dakota, Utah, Vermont, Virginia, Washington, Wyoming.
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