This course helps rehabilitation professionals care for athletes with shoulder instability. The course text is delivered conveniently within the online course via .pdf format, as is the extensive video footage.
Assessing and Rehabilitating Shoulder Instability, Version 2.0, helps rehabilitation professionals care for athletes with shoulder instability. This updated version of the popular print course contains new video clips and expanded information on various assessment techniques, including extensive coverage of manual muscle tests. The course text is now delivered conveniently within the online course via .pdf format, as is the extensive video footage.
The course contains information on the following:
Understanding basic shoulder anatomy and biomechanics
Etiology and epidemiology of shoulder instability
Techniques for assessing shoulder instability
Evidence-based rehabilitation exercises for conservative and surgical management of instability
Guidelines for exercise progression during each phase of rehabilitation
Throughout the course are case studies that aid in practical application of assessment and treatment techniques. These case studies lead you through the process of assessment, diagnosis, and treatment. Throughout the course, emphasis is given to working with athletes of various sports and returning them to competitive form.
Assessing and Rehabilitating Shoulder Instability, Version 2.0, reviews the concepts of examining, diagnosing, and designing a treatment plan for athletes. It refreshes the knowledge of seasoned professionals and introduces students to one of the most prevalent types of athletic injury.
British Columbia Recreation and Parks Association
Canadian Athletic Therapists Association
College of Massage Therapists of Newfoundland and Labrador
College of Massage Therapists of Ontario
Council on Professional Standards for Kinesiotherapy
Massage Therapy Association of Manitoba
Massage Therapy Association of Nova Scotia
Massage Therapy Association of Saskatchewan
Saskatchewan Kinesiology and Exercise Science Association