Accelerated Rehab- Part 2 Philadelphia

 

acceleratedrehab

ACCELERATED REHAB (& training): R2P Skills Review Course
with Jason Brown, DC, DACRB

  • Rehab 2 Performance logo Skills Review

  • CERT Prep

  • Master the Fundamentals

  • Excel with Efficiency

Hone your craft, improve your efficiency and clinical decision making, & prepare for  The CERT through Rehab 2 Performance (R2P) and the International Society of Clinical Rehab Specialists (ISCRS).

Assess movement of the extremities, Train the Brain.

Date:
February 7-8, 2015

Time:
Saturday 10am-6pm
Sunday 9am-2pm

Location:
Fitness Together
115 W State St.
Media, PA 19063

Questions: Contact me

Registration:

Part 2 emphasizes extremity support and function.  Assessment and correction of the upper and lower quarters.  (It is not necessary to complete part 1 to register and appreciate part 2.)

OUTLINE:

  • Review of functional assessment methods aimed at detecting upper and lower quarter dysfunction.
  • Setting the foundation: the role of the torso (spine position, posture, and breathing) in extremity movement.
  • Proximal stability for distal mobility [and a conversation about how distal afferentation drives proximal stability].
  • Controlling the sagittal plane.  Stability and control in the frontal and sagittal planes.
  • Upper quarter mobility: thoracic spine, ribs, and wrist.   Assessment and active interventions.
  • Upper quarter stability: open and closed chain.
  • The interplay of mobility and stability in complex UE patterns.
  • Review of coaching, cueing, and motor control theory.
  • Role of proprioception.
  • Lower quarter mobility: hip and ankle.  Assessment and active interventions.
  • Lower quarter stability:  hip, knee, and foot.  Discussion of valgus collapse, trendelenburg, and hyperprontation.  Open and closed chain movements.
  • A refreshing/challenging look at the squat pattern.
  • Clinical decision making:  How the assessment guides exercise selection.  How the Clinical Audit Process determines compliance.  Reassessment and the next step; progressions, regressions, and tangents.
  • Progression to athletic, end-stage of rehab exercise.  Pair/Group/Team training.

 

Thanks for a thought provoking weekend! – Jamie Robertson, PT

 

This course organized my thinking better than any other course I’ve attended.

 

I just wanted to personally thank you for your seminar.  It really gave me clarity on many of the rehabilitation principles, especially motor control using the planes. – Ian Ledger, DC

 

On Monday morning I was already applying what I learned to help my patients.

 

I would consider it one of the best courses I have attended to date. The application of everything that was gone over in the Accelerated Rehab course was straight forward and the workbook that accompanied the course has been a tool that I have not let leave my side as I work with patients and athletes in their training. – Erik Haroldson, DC

Accelerated Rehab Part 2 -Seattle

 

acceleratedrehab

ACCELERATED REHAB (& training): R2P Skills Review Course
with Jason Brown, DC, DACRB

  • Rehab 2 Performance logo Skills Review

  • CERT Prep

  • Master the Fundamentals

  • Excel with Efficiency

Hone your craft, improve your efficiency and clinical decision making, & prepare for  The CERT through Rehab 2 Performance (R2P) and the International Society of Clinical Rehab Specialists (ISCRS).

Assess movement of the extremities, Train the Brain.

Date:
November 22-23, 2014

Time:
Saturday 9am-5pm
Sunday 8am-1pm

Location:
NW Sports Rehab
33400 13th Pl S
Federal Way, WA 98003

Questions: Contact me

Registration:
Early bird through 10/22/2014

Part 2 emphasizes extremity support and function.  Assessment and correction of the upper and lower quarters.  (It is not necessary to complete part 1 to register and appreciate part 2.)

OUTLINE:

  • Review of functional assessment methods aimed at detecting upper and lower quarter dysfunction.
  • Setting the foundation: the role of the torso (spine position, posture, and breathing) in extremity movement.
  • Proximal stability for distal mobility [and a conversation about how distal afferentation drives proximal stability].
  • Controlling the sagittal plane.  Stability and control in the frontal and sagittal planes.
  • Upper quarter mobility: thoracic spine, ribs, and wrist.   Assessment and active interventions.
  • Upper quarter stability: open and closed chain.
  • The interplay of mobility and stability in complex UE patterns.
  • Review of coaching, cueing, and motor control theory.
  • Role of proprioception.
  • Lower quarter mobility: hip and ankle.  Assessment and active interventions.
  • Lower quarter stability:  hip, knee, and foot.  Discussion of valgus collapse, trendelenburg, and hyperprontation.  Open and closed chain movements.
  • Clinical decision making:  How the assessment guides exercise selection.  How the Clinical Audit Process determines compliance.  Reassessment and the next step; progressions, regressions, and tangents.

 

Thanks for a thought provoking weekend! – Jamie Robertson, PT

 

This course organized my thinking better than any other course I’ve attended.

 

I just wanted to personally thank you for your seminar.  It really gave me clarity on many of the rehabilitation principles, especially motor control using the planes. – Ian Ledger, DC

 

On Monday morning I was already applying what I learned to help my patients.

 

I would consider it one of the best courses I have attended to date. The application of everything that was gone over in the Accelerated Rehab course was straight forward and the workbook that accompanied the course has been a tool that I have not let leave my side as I work with patients and athletes in their training. – Erik Haroldson, DC

Accelerated Rehab 1 Philadelphia

Accelerated RehabMovement Assessment and Active Care Seminar with Jason Brown, DC

  • Rehab 2 Performance logo Skills Review

  • CERT Prep

  • Master the Fundamentals

  • Excel with Efficiency

Jason W. BrownHone your craft, improve your efficiency and clinical decision making, & prepare for the Clinical Rehabilitation Specialist Certification through the International Society of Clinical Rehab Specialists.

 

Date:
October 4-5, 2014

Time:runner-chiropractic
Saturday 9am-5pm
Sunday 9am-2pm

Location:
Fitness Together
115 W State St.
Media, PA 19063

 

What others have said about the course:

Thanks for a thought provoking weekend! – Jamie Robertson, PT

 

This course organized my thinking better than any other course I’ve attended.

 

I just wanted to personally thank you for your seminar.  It really gave me clarity on many of the rehabilitation principles, especially motor control using the planes. – Ian Ledger, DC

 

I would consider it one of the best courses I have attended to date. The application of everything that was gone over in the Accelerated Rehab course was straight forward and the workbook that accompanied the course has been a tool that I have not let leave my side as I work with patients and athletes in their training. – Erik Haroldson, DC

Part 1 Course Outline:

  • Functional model overview
  • Functional assessment:  Mag 7 and follow up assessments [train your eye and expand your toolbox]
  • Liebenson’s Clinical Audit Process  [CAP] (in detail with examples).  [How to use your assessment results to drive your exercise selection]
  • Discussion of how several models can fit together.  Combining the work of the Prague school (Janda & Lewit) & DNS, FMS & SFMA, McGill, Butler & Moseley to create synergy.  Find the strengths and limitations; harness the power and avoid the pitfalls. Including addition of current training theory and application for efficient, rapid results.
  • Sparing strategies & finding the functional range [avoid aggravation and encourage activity through the acute stages]
  • Mobilization (emphasis on thoracic, hip, ankle) [enhancing active ROM and proprioception through active mobility exercises]
  • Discussion of mobility and stability.  When to choose which tool.  Review of the CAP.
  • Core stabilization (creating an anchor, while maintaining mobility and the ball and socket joints).  Training the orchestra to play the right tune at the right time.  Then working to increase the volume and duration.  [create harmony of breathing and bracing, then add endurance and power.]
  • Motor control theory, motor learning, and cueing.  How to get your exercise selection to transfer into sport and ADLs. How to achieve retention so your progress lasts.

Part 2 then emphasizes extremity support and function.  Assessment and correction of the upper and lower quarters.

Winkelman Course in NY

Movement Skill Acquisition and Transfer:
Applying Coaching Science and Motivational Frameworks

with Nick Winkelman, MSc, CSCS*D | Director of Movement (Performance Innovation Team) @ EXOS  [formerly Athlete’s Performance]

Join us Saturday & Sunday, August 2-3, 2014 at RPI in Troy, NY for Movement Skills Acquisition and Transfer: Applying Coaching Science and Motivational Frameworks.

winkelmannickThis course is open to all professionals who strive to make people and athletes better.

Ideal for Coaches, Trainers, & Clinicians.

For those who coach movement, are your words effective?

For those who prescribe home exercise plans or design training sessions, are your designs optimal for motor learning?

For those who help create peak performance, how can you get results better and faster than you are currently?

 

COURSE OUTLINE:

  1. Movement Skill Development: Systems Overview

  2. Science and Application of Acceleration

  3. Acceleration Progressions

  4. Science and Application of Absolute Speed (Running)

  5. Absolute Speed Progressions

  6. Reactive Agility: Developing Speed that Transfers

  7. Reactive Agility Progressions

  8. Athletic Profiling: Testing for Transfer

  9. The Science of Coaching: Motor Control and Learning a Dynamic Systems Approach

  10. The Science of Coaching: Instruction, Feedback, and Cueing

  11. The Science of Coaching: Developing Environments that Motivate

The course is mixed lecture and practical.  Please come dressed to participate.  This includes bringing or wearing athletic footwear.

Date: August 2-3, 2014

Time:Saturday 9:00-6:00
Sunday 8:00-3:00

Cost:   $359
(register below)

Location: The course will be held at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute (RPI) on their East Campus Athletic Village (ECAV).
ECAV is at 80 Peck Drive, Troy, NY 12065.  Look for D-Lot, the closest parking lot.

ECAV-RPII have the pleasure of attending Nick’s lectures in the past.  Those who attend will enjoy a very practical application of cutting edge coaching science and motor control theory.  Sharpen your practical skills by learning from someone in the trenches.

Men’s Journal article about this years NFL draft and NFL combine  preparation.

Winkelman’s Movement Lecture on The Science of Coaching.

 What We Say Matters: Part I  & What We Say Matters Part II

 Movement Skill Acquisition and Transfer:



Registration
Name:
Email:




Nearest airport: Albany, NY (There is a complimentary shuttle to the Troy Hilton Garden Inn)

Nearest hotel: http://www.troy.hgi.com/

Hilton Garden Inn Troy

235 Hoosick Street, Troy, NY, 12180
518-272-1700

Accelerated Rehab Part 1 -Seattle

Accelerated RehabMovement Assessment and Active Care Seminar with Jason Brown, DC

  • Rehab 2 Performance logo Skills Review

  • CERT Prep

  • Master the Fundamentals

  • Excel with Efficiency

Jason W. BrownHone your craft, improve your efficiency and clinical decision making, & prepare for the Clinical Rehabilitation Specialist Certification through the International Society of Clinical Rehab Specialists.

 

Date:
April 5-6, 2014

Time:runner-chiropractic
Saturday 9am-5pm
Sunday 9am-2pm

Location:
NW Sports Rehab
33400 13th Pl S
Federal Way, WA 98003

Questions: Contact me

Registration:
Early-bird discount through Friday 03/14.

 What others have said about the course:

Thanks for a thought provoking weekend! – Jamie Robertson, PT

 

This course organized my thinking better than any other course I’ve attended.

 

I just wanted to personally thank you for your seminar.  It really gave me clarity on many of the rehabilitation principles, especially motor control using the planes. – Ian Ledger, DC

 

I would consider it one of the best courses I have attended to date. The application of everything that was gone over in the Accelerated Rehab course was straight forward and the workbook that accompanied the course has been a tool that I have not let leave my side as I work with patients and athletes in their training. – Erik Haroldson, DC

Part 1 Course Outline:

  • Functional model overview
  • Functional assessment:  Mag 7 and follow up assessments [train your eye and expand your toolbox]
  • Liebenson’s Clinical Audit Process  [CAP] (in detail with examples).  [How to use your assessment results to drive your exercise selection]
  • Discussion of how several models can fit together.  Combining the work of the Prague school (Janda & Lewit) & DNS, FMS & SFMA, McGill, Butler & Moseley to create synergy.  Find the strengths and limitations; harness the power and avoid the pitfalls. Including addition of current training theory and application for efficient, rapid results.
  • Sparing strategies & finding the functional range [avoid aggravation and encourage activity through the acute stages]
  • Mobilization (emphasis on thoracic, hip, ankle) [enhancing active ROM and proprioception through active mobility exercises]
  • Discussion of mobility and stability.  When to choose which tool.  Review of the CAP.
  • Core stabilization (creating an anchor, while maintaining mobility and the ball and socket joints).  Training the orchestra to play the right tune at the right time.  Then working to increase the volume and duration.  [create harmony of breathing and bracing, then add endurance and power.]
  • Motor control theory, motor learning, and cueing.  How to get your exercise selection to transfer into sport and ADLs. How to achieve retention so your progress lasts.

Part 2 then emphasizes extremity support and function.  Assessment and correction of the upper and lower quarters.

Jiri Cumpelik, PT

Prague RehabBringing the Prague School to you.

Prague School in Newark, NJ!

I had the pleasure of meeting PhDr Jiri Cumpelik during a recent trip to Prague. Jiri Cumpelik & Jason BrownHe was kind enough to allow me to visit him while he was treating performers at the National Theater in Prague.  While we were only able to spend a few hours together it became very clear to me that he has a deep appreciation for movement, body position, breathing, and training mindful movement and that I had a lot to learn.  I’ve remained in contact with Jiri and he’s graciously accepted an invitation to return to the U.S. to instruct.  While he continues to teach in Europe, Jiri has been absent from the US for some time.  Some may remember his last visit to the Rehab Institute of Chicago.  This is a course, I’m honored and excited to host.  Details are below for those who wish to join us.

Jiri Cumpelik with Prof. Frantisek Vele

Cumpelik Course details:

Date: April 12-13, 2014
Times: 9-5:30 Saturday. 9-2:30 Sunday.
Location: Newark, NJ @ the Marriott Newark Liberty International Airport. (Group hotel rate by clicking link.)

This location is at the Newark Airport and there is shuttle service for anyone flying in.

For those driving:
Newark Liberty International Airport Marriott
1 Hotel Road
Newark, New Jersey 07114 USA

Please com dressed to participate.

Jiří is the resident physiotherapist for the National Theatre Ballet. He also lectures to students of the Physiotherapy department of the 2nd Faculty of Medicine of the Charles University in Prague and students of the Physical Education and Sport Faculty of the Charles University in Prague, as well as other distinguished institutions throughout Europe.   Jiří’s unique approach combines Yoga with principles of kinesiology (body motion and correct posture).

PhDr. Jiří Čumpelík, PhD is part of the early Prague school learning from the greats of Lewit, Janda, and their contemporaries.  He frequently co-taught with Prof. Vele (seen above) and from his intimate early studies he possesses a deep understanding of the foundation concepts the Prague School of Rehab is known for.  He began studying Yoga in the 1970s in India where he gained an insight into the physiology of breathing and its influence on posture and inner stability. He further researched spinal and breathing exercises as preventive and therapeutic techniques for functional disorders. He is published in several texts including: Yoga-Based Training for Spinal Stability in Dr. Liebenson’s Rehabilitation of the Spine (2nd ed) and Clinical Rehabilitation, edited by Dr. Pavel Kolar.

 

“The goal of our yoga-based exercises is to repair the altered CNS postural and respiratory programs and to restore spinal stability.”

 

jiri-cumpelik-yoga-class-4

“In a functional and mobile spine, the physiological movement of the cervical spine starts from T4 and progresses upward, and the movements of the lumbar spine from T6 and go downward.”

jiri-cumpelik-yoga-class-1

“In chronic cases, local mobilization can relieve local problems temporarily, but resolution of the condition is only possible by repairing the faulty respiratory program controlled by the CNS.”

Course outline:

The relationship of breathing with posture stabilization

The concept is based on personal experiences, own research, child development and yoga

The course emphasis will be on the relationship between breathing, posture and its stabilization

  • Theory, evaluation, therapy, prevention exercises
  • Pelvic floor, diaphragm and upper aperture of the thorax its interaction and correlation with breathing and postural function
  • Stereognosis function and posture
  • Importance of starting position for effective exercise
  • Positioning of the foot and its influence on the breathing and posture (effective treatment of the flat foot)
  • Evaluation of walking movement and treatment

Practical

  • Spinal exercises
  • Breathing
  • Perception of the body and mind
  • Stability of posture

Preparatory sequence of spinal exercise

Concept of breathing

  •  The breathing movement is continual process and therefore if we have right concept about the natural form of breathing movement we can come to conclusion if  posture is stable or needs to be changed. Practical demonstration for diagnosis.

Concept of posture

  • Posture is any position which is holding the body against gravity. Hence posture must be stable otherwise certain parts of the body will be overstraining, which leads to pain and if not treated to structural changes. The longer we ignore the proper concept of the posture, the more difficulty we meet later on in the therapeutics.

Concept of perception

  • Before we are able to move our body we must have the inner picture about the movement. This inner picture is formed in the mind on the base of sensory information. We are getting information about the outside world as well the inner body to be able to control the movement. The mind is able to decide what kind of proprioception setup is good for our stable posture (motoric intelligence).  Perception of the body must be a part of the postural training.

Concept of posture stability

  • There is not general agreement about posture – different authors trying to define their own aspects of vision and there is not any reliable method to prove these individual concepts.
  • Up to now there does not exist a method, which can objectively measure the stability of the posture. Posturography, plantography methods are informing us about how the weight of the body is distributed on to the foot, but not how its influencing other parts of the body. We are trying to develop a photorespirography method, which will tell us much more about it.
  • Body stability is a concept, how all moving segments are aligned with the help of stabilization process initiated by intention to move. All these processes are part of the course training.

Therefore it is proposed to concentrate on the basic principle of child development and on biomechanical, neurophysiology aspects.