The Best Fitness and Rehab Podcasts: My Favorite New Way to Learn

It took me some time, but I can finally say I’m hooked on podcasts and I think they are a great way for fitness and rehab specialists to learn.  I’ve spent the last few months slowly developing this opinion and must admit, up until recently, I simply didn’t “get it” with podcasts.

I thought podcasts weren’t for me or my preferred style of learning.  But what I didn’t realize is that I was doing it all wrong!  I wanted to share with you some tips that I picked up to really get the most out of podcasts because I really do think they are a great way to learn.

 

Step 1: Podcast Player 

To get the most out of podcasts, step 1 is to find a great podcast player.  I think the primary reason why I originally hated podcasts was iTunes.  Wow, iTunes stinks for podcasts!  The software is bloated, slow, and glitchy.  (I don’t get why I click the “subscribe” button and nothing happens 50% of the time!).  I’m not even sure if this is a function, but I could also never get my podcasts in iTunes on my Mac to sync well with my iPhone.Pocket casts logo

I tried multiple times the last few years to get into podcasts and I really do think iTunes is the reason I always stopped.

So I started to search for better apps.  My criteria was simple, I wanted an app that was easy to find, listen, and sync podcasts on my laptop and phone.  

There are a bunch out there, and I tried a few.  By far my favorite podcast app is Pocket Casts, and it’s the one I recommend to everyone.  It’s not free.  That was probably why I kept trying to use iTunes as I just didn’t see the rationale to pay for a podcast player when there is a built in app.  

But trust me, the app is so pleasant to use, it makes learning from podcasts so much better.  I believe using Pocket Casts over iTunes was the primary reason I started enjoying podcasts!  It is easy to find podcasts, sync with my laptop, play at faster speeds, star podcasts to come back to later, and even download for when I am away from wifi.

It has a web app and mobile apps:

Fig_2_-_pocket_cast_apps

 

Step 2: Audio System to Play 

The next step that I found to get the most out of podcasts is to figure where and how I was going to listen to them.

Another big reason why I think I couldn’t get into podcasts in the past was because I was trying to listen to them off my laptop at my desk.  This is fine, but when I’m at my desk, I’m working.  My brain is thinking about something and the podcast becomes background noise.

So I started listening to podcasts in the car.  If you don’t have a cable or bluetooth to connect your phone to your car audio, find one now!  For those that commute with public transportation, this seems like a no brainer, I just don’t so I can’t comment.

But you’ll never guess where my favorite place is to listen to podcasts???  The shower!  Now when I am getting ready for the day, I listen to a podcast or two.  It’s been great as I love to think in the shower.

bluetooth podcast speakerI got this really cheap but awesome bluetooth and waterproof speaker for the shower from Amazon, It has a suction cup and a clip that you can use:

My next favorite place to listen to podcasts is during my morning conditioning.  I still need loud music to lift weights, but podcasts during my conditioning have been a great way to learn and pass the time during intervals!

 

Step 3: Subscribe to the Right Podcasts

Ok, great.  We have a podcast player and we bought our waterproof speaker…  What podcasts should you try?

This was another big reason why I stopped listening to podcasts – I kept trying the wrong types of podcasts for me.  Everyone has different tastes and interests, but formatting of a show was also important to me.

The podcasts that are 60+ minutes are just way too much for me.  I don’t have the time for this long of a podcast.  I much prefer quick 10-15 minute podcasts that give me a burst of knowledge or tips that make me think.  Listening to a 60-90 minute conversation is great if you have time, but more entertainment in my mind than educational.  I’m also not as much of a fan of interview-based podcasts.  I listen to many like this, but much prefer an educational podcast from someone I want to learn more from instead.

That’s why when we started our podcast, I wanted it to be short and filled with knowledge.  That’s why we chose the format of answering your questions instead of telling you what I want to say.  I want to hear what you want to learn!

I recommend you start off with a small group of podcasts and see which ones you like and what types of formats you prefer.  Here is just a small group of podcasts that I subscribe to and I would recommend (comment and let me know your 1-3 top picks too, I’m always looking for more).  There are so many that I could recommend but want you to start small.  Search for these in Pocket Casts (or whatever podcast player you try):

 

My Favorite Rehab Podcasts

  • The Ask Mike Reinold Show – How could I not recommend my own show!  I join my team at Champion to answer your questions.
  • Therapy Insiders – A nice podcast led by Gene Shirokobrod, Joe Palmer and Erson Religioso.  They feature a lot of great interviews and provide of ton of insight themselves.ask mike reinold show
  • Healthy, Wealthy, and Smart – A podcast from Karen Litzy featuring a variety of interviews.
  • PT Inquest – A weekly podcast from Erik Meira and J.W. Matheson that reviews recent journal articles.

 

My Favorite Strength and Fitness Podcasts

  • Strength Coach Podcast – Mike Boyle’s StrengthCoach.com podcast.  Has great interviews with Mike but also content from the Cosgrove’s and EXOS, so always top notch, though I think the episodes are often too long.
  • The Movement Fix – Ryan DeBell’s podcast discussing, well…  How to fix movement.
  • The Physical Preparation Podcast – Mike Robertson’s podcast featuring awesome interviews.
  • The Industrial Strength Show – Joe DeFranco’s podcast and one of my favorites as it combines great interviews with excellent content.
  • The Fitcast – Kevin Larrabee’s long running fitness and nutrition podcast.

 

My Favorite Personal Development Podcasts

  • Asian Efficiency – I’m a productivity enthusiast, these guys have really influenced my workflow and systems.
  • The Ask Gary Vee Show – Not many better than Gary Vaynerchuk.  He shares his business advice with us by answering questions.  The model for what we built with the Ask Mike Reinold Show.
  • The Owner’s Mind – Chris Brogan helps you build your business and personal leadership skills.

 

I know I am a bit behind to the party but I am happy that I finally made it!  Learn from my mistakes and follow these three steps to start exploring the world of podcasts.   

I wanted to keep my recommendations of podcasts short, there are many more.  I want to hear from you, though, comment below and let me know your 1-3 favorite podcasts!

And don’t forget, click here to view all our past podcasts, subscribe, and ask us a question for the Ask Mike Reinold Show! 

 

 

Upcoming Seminar at Champion: Bridging the Gap From Rehab to Performance

I am really excited to announce that we will be hosting our second annual seminar at Champion PT and Performance in Boston, MA!  We want to offer a new seminar each year that will be of interest to rehabilitation and fitness specialists.  

This year, we will be discussing Bridging the Gap from Rehab to Performance, and the agenda is looking awesome.  I’m really excited about the seminar!

There is some information below but for even more info and to register now click the link below.  There is an early bird discount for those that register by May 1st:

I really hope to see you at the seminar!

 

Bridging the Gap from Rehab to Performance

bridging the gap from rehab to performance seminar

Traditional rehabilitation programs following injury or surgery have focused on restoring basic function to the involved joint or tissue.  As the physical demands of our patients continue to increase, the rehabilitation process must consider incorporating a more comprehensive approach to restoring not only function, but optimal performance.  By integrating strength and conditioning principles into the rehabilitation process, rehabilitation specialists can better prepare the patient for returning to full activity.

As the rehabilitation phase advances, a comprehensive system to progress from traditional rehabilitation to functional strength and conditioning programs must be followed.  Too often the transition between rehabilitation and strength and conditioning is not seamless or designed to continue to optimize performance, while ensuring progress.

In this seminar, myself and the team at Champion PT and Performance will show how we optimize function and performance throughout the rehabilitation process and learn how to safely and effectively transition people from injury recovery to advanced strength and conditioning programs.

Personal trainers and strength coaches will benefit from learning how we integrate rehabilitation concepts into our programs to properly assess, customize programs, and advanced people into strength and conditioning programs.  Likewise, rehabilitation specialists will benefit from learning how we integrate appropriate strength and conditioning concepts through the acute and advanced phases of rehabilitation.

 

Seminar Details

Date: Saturday June 4th: 2016 – 8:30 – 5:00; Optional social event that evening.

Location: Champion PT and Performance, 108A Clematis Ave, Waltham, MA 02453

Speakers: Mike Reinold, Lenny Macrina, Dave Tilley, Kiefer Lammi, Rob Sutton, Greg Wilson

Seminar Agenda:

  • 8:30 – Registration
  • 8:45 – Welcome – Mike Reinold
  • 9:00 – 9:45 – Applying Strength and Conditioning Principles into Acute Rehab – Lenny Macrina
  • 9:45 – 10:30 – Integrating Advanced Rehab and Early Strength and Conditioning – Dave Tilley
  • 10:30 – 10:45 – Break
  • 10:45 – 11:30 – Integrating Performance Therapy to Optimize Performance – Mike Reinold
  • 11:30 – 12:00 – Q&A Session
  • 12:00 – 1:00 – Lunch On Own
  • 1:00 – 1:45 – Performance Training Post Injury: The Assessment Process – Rob Sutton and Greg Wilson
  • 1:45 – 2:30 – Performance Training Post Injury: Program Design – Kiefer Lammi and Greg Wilson
  • 2:30 – 2:45 – Break
  • 2:45 – 4:30 – Demonstration of the Assessment Process and Discussion on Program Design – All
  • 5:00 – Optional Social Event

 

CEU Information

This program is sponsored by The Advanced Continuing Education Institute and approved for 6.0 hours of CEU credit through the NATA and NSCA.

Register Now

The seminar is $199.99 but register by May 1st and receive and early bird discount of only $159.99.  Register today.  Spaces are limited and this will sell out.

 

12 Things You’ll Learn at the Champion Performance Therapy and Training Seminar

Champion Physical Therapy and PerformanceJust wanted to alert everyone that this is the last week for early bird registration for the upcoming Champion Performance Therapy and Training Seminar on Saturday June 6th in Boston.  Save $50 if you register by the end of the day on April 30th!

Everyone here at Champion has been busy putting together our talks for the seminar.  We want to start an annual seminar that overviews our system of integrated rehab, fitness, and sports performance.

Our goal is to help rehab and fitness professionals develop better programs for the patients and clients.

 

12 Things You’ll Learn at the Seminar

Below is a link to an article on the Champion website that I wrote overviewing 12 things that you’ll learn at the seminar.  While I think these 12 things you’ll learn are worth 10x the price of admission, I think I’m most excited about the optional social event at Millers’ Ale House after the seminar!  That is where the “real” discussions tend to happen!

Announcing the 1st Annual Champion Spring Seminar!

I am really excited to announce that we will be holding the 1st Annual Champion Performance Therapy and Training Seminar on Saturday June 6th, 2015!  We’ve been planning this out for several months and know it’s going to be a great opportunity to come to Champion and learn about our system  of integrated rehab and performance.

 

Champion Physical Therapy and Performance

1st Annual Champion Performance Therapy and Training Seminar

The 1st Annual Champion Performance Therapy and Training Seminar is a 1-day seminar designed to overview the Champion system of integrated rehabilitation, fitness, and sports performance training for physical therapists, personal trainers, strength coaches and other rehabilitation and fitness specialists.  The seminar will include live lectures and hands-on sessions from the entire team at Champion.

At Champion, we believe in developing complete performance, no matter what “performance” means to you.  All of our programs are designed to focus on all aspects of human and athletic performance development, combining mobility, strength, power, endurance, speed, and agility into one complete program.  Personal trainers, strength coaches, and other fitness specialists will learn the concepts behind the Champion program design system, including how we select, regress, progress, and periodize exercises based on movement patterns to enhance performance.

Do you want to build programs to optimize mobility, develop strength and power, and enhance speed and agility?

 

You’ll learn what goes into the Champion system and be able to improve your rehabilitation, personal training, and sports performance program design immediately.

 

Physical therapists and rehabilitation specialists will learn our concepts of movement-based rehabilitation, included strategies to assess movement dysfunctions and prescribe appropriate manual therapy and corrective exercises.  We emphasize a hands-on approach that includes a thorough biomechanical assessment of how the body moves and functions to determine what specific muscle imbalances and movement impairments may be leading to dysfunction or limiting performance.  We then offer an individualized approach that produces amazing results.

Fitness specialists will benefit from learning how we integrate rehabilitation concepts into our programs to develop appropriate self-myofascial release, mobility, and corrective exercise programs.  Likewise, rehabilitation specialists will benefit from learning how we integrate performance training concepts to understand how to integrate appropriate strength and conditioning concepts into advanced rehabilitation programs.

Champion Spring Seminar

 

Champion Seminar

Schedule

Date: Saturday June 6th: 2015 – 7:30 – 5:00; Optional social event that evening.

Location: Champion PT and Performance, 108A Clematis Ave, Waltham, MA 02453

Registration is at 7:30 AM.  The seminar begins promptly at 8:00 AM.

Morning lectures:

  • 7:30 – Registration
  • 8:00 – 8:15: Introduction to the Champion System of Integrated Rehab and Performance – Mike Reinold
  • 8:15 – 9:00: Optimizing Movement – Mike Reinold
  • 9:00 – 9:45: Developing Strength and Power – Rob Sutton
  • 9:45 – 10:00: Break
  • 10:00 – 10:45: Enhancing Speed and Agility – Malcolm Goodridge
  • 10:45 – 11:30: Performance Therapy: Movement-Based Functional Rehabilitation – Lenny Macrina
  • 11:30 – 12:00: Q&A Session

Lunch (On Own) 12:00 – 1:00 PM

Afternoon Hands-On Sessions:

  • 1:00 – 2:00: Assessing and Optimizing Movement (Hands-On Session) – Mike Reinold and Lenny Macrina
  • 2:00 – 3:00: Progressing and Regressing Movement-Based Exercises (Hands-On Session) – Rob Sutton
  • 3:00 – 3:15: Break
  • 3:15 – 4:15: Speed and Agility Drills (Hand-On Session) – Malcolm Goodridge
  • 4:15 – 5:00: Q&A Session

Optional Social Event with speakers at 6:00 PM at Miller’s Ale House, 617 Arsenal St, Watertown, MA 02472 (Food, Beverage, and Transportation on Own)

 

Registration

The normal price for registration is $199.99, however, there is an early-bird discount of $50 – register by May 1st for only $149.99!  Click the button below to register today:

 

 

 

Black Friday Deals – Up to 50% Off Everything Starts Today!

It’s that time of year again!  The holidays are about to start!  As you start planning which stores you’ll be going to at midnight on Black Friday, I want you to be able to get a head start and announce that our annual Black Friday sale starts today and boy do we have some amazing discounts on all of of our products and websites!

Please see below for all the different discounts ranging from 25% to 50% off!  The sale begins today and runs until the end of the day on Cyber Monday, which is midnight EST on Monday 12/1/14.  Pay attention as most of the below will require you to use a special coupon code at checkout.  Happy shopping everyone!

 

Black Friday Deals

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25% Off all My Products with Eric Cressey

Functional Stability Training for the Upper BodyEric and I are putting all of our products on sale for 25% off, including all of our Functional Stability Training programs and our Optimal Shoulder Performance DVD.  This even includes our latest, Functional Stability Training of the Upper Body, as well as the past FST’s of the Core and Lower Body.  Your best bet to save is definitely to take advantage of the 25% discount with the complete FST bundle!

Use coupon code BF2014 at checkout:

 

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25% Off All My Products with Kevin Wilk

Kevin Wilk Shoulder DVDsKevin and I are also putting all of our products on sale for 25% off!  This includes our rehab protocols and DVDs on the examination and treatment of the shoulder and knee, as well as Kevin’s new DVDs on the rehab of shoulder instability and rotator cuff injuries.

Use coupon code BF2014 at checkout:

 

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25% Off IASTMtechnique.com

IASTM toolKeeping, the theme consistent, Erson Religioso and I are offering 25% off our online course teaching you how to perform instrument assisted soft tissue mobilization at IASTMtechnique.com.

Use coupon code BF2014 at checkout:

 

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25% Off ShoulderSeminar.com

ShoulderSeminar-comFor those that missed my massive sale in the fall on my acclaimed online program teaching you exactly how I evaluate and treat the shoulder, you are in luck.  I’m going to offer 25% off this as well at ShoulderSeminar.com

Use coupon code BF2014 at checkout:

 

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50% Off RehabWebinars.com

RehabWebinars-comLast but certainly not least, we are going to offer a HUGE 50% discount on a yearly membership to RehabWebinars.com, which has a mind blowing amount of awesome webinars from the best in our fields.  You won’t be disappointed.  The normal price is $199 a year but if you use the link below, you can get 1 full year and access to all the past webinars for $99.  After the 1st year you’ll start recurring the $199/year membership fee until you cancel.

There is no coupon code, you must use the link below:

 

 

One Step Back to Take Two Steps Forward

Lately, I’ve found myself using a certain phrase with many of my clients to emphasize a point I’m trying to make, “sometimes you need to take one step back to take two steps forward.”  I specifically emphasize that this is a lot different than the phrase “two steps forward, one step back,” which often has a negative connotation.

Perhaps it’s our always-on, go-go-go, society that we live in now that wants nothing but progress, but this concept has many meanings to both myself and my clients.  Here are a few ways I incorporate this concept into my training, rehabilitation, and even personal development.

 

Fitness and Performance Training

As fitness trends continue to evolve and fads come and go, there are always two common complaints that I hear from people in regard to their training programs:

  • I’m not making progress
  • I’m breaking down

Either of these two complaints is enough for me to consider that you may need to take a step back.  These tend to occur when your programming is not individualized based on your own specific needs and goals or when your always focused on “emptying the tank” every session.

workout exhaustion

Assuming you have a well-design strength or performance training program, the error tends to occur by always focusing on pushing the limits and not allowing your body to recover.  If you are training to failure or competing at fitness every day, you have to be conscious of the fact that eventually this breaks down your body.  This is normal, required to make progress, and advantageous, at least when used correctly.  (photo credit)

However, to continue to make long lasting gains and avoid wearing and tearing on your joints and muscles, you need to incorporate some sort of deloading into your programming.  I won’t go deep into the concept of deloading, as other people that are smarter than I am have said it well before.  Here is a great article by Tony Gentilcore on why and how he incorporates deloading into his programming, for example.

When do you need to unload?  It varies based on your training experience, intensity, and frequency.  Rather than standardize a deload period, I have a simple criteria to determine if you need a deload week – are you plateauing your progress or are you breaking down?  Simple.

But realize that deloading does not mean resting.  Our deload periods at Champion take advantage of the time and work on enhancing efficiency and cleaning up movement patterns.

Also note, this concept applies to sports performance training.  If you are 12 years old and long tossing in October to enhance your pitching velocity for next April, you really need to get better advice from someone that understands the concepts of periodization.

 

Injury Rehabilitation

I’m a big fan of “regen days.”  Often times during injury rehabilitation, people are trying to get back as soon as possible.  For the highly motivated person, like the professional athlete, they often feel like they have to get after the rehab program every day to get back as fast as possible.  I have actually found that this often SLOWS the process down!

As an example, in professional baseball, we play everyday.  Maybe we have 2 or 3 days off a month.  Sunday is usually a day game and getaway day, meaning that we need wake up early, pack our bags, check out of the hotel, play the game, then travel to another city.  I was always a fan of taking Sundays off from rehab in professional baseball, and I was often looked at like I had two heads.

I seriously doubt we are going to make any significant gains on a Sunday morning waking up at 7:00 AM and rehabbing when last night’s game ended at 11:00 PM and you were in bed at 2:00 AM.  We just crushed it all week in rehab, it’s time for a break.  Get some good sleep and take the day off – both physically AND mentally!

That’s just one example.  For the athlete that may be rehabbing daily, I often build my rehab programs with altering variables throughout the week depending on what phase of the program they are currently performing.  For example, I often do a three day split with my baseball players:

  • Day 1 – Strength based
  • Day 2 – Stability based
  • Day 3 – Regen

Again, “regen day” does not mean rest, but I can’t keep taxing the system every day.  During the early phases of rehab, perhaps the first month or two after Tommy John surgery, we don’t need this as the training stimulus is not high enough, but once you start incorporating more advanced exercises and eventually throwing, this concept becomes important.

I always tell my clients – take a step back and you’ll come back twice as ready to go.  By the end of the week, most of my clients are pretty beat down and ready for a nice weekend to recover.  On Monday morning, they are ready to roll again.  This is how you make big gains week-to-week in the rehab process.

 

Personal Development

studyingLastly, I use this concept all the time in my own personal development.  We’ve all probably been in a place where we felt that the programs we are writing or how we were coaching our athletes was perfect.  And I bet it was.  But it was only perfect for that single day.  As we continue to learn, grow, and develop, I push all of the team at Champion PT and Performance to challenge themselves.  I want them all to look back at a program they wrote several months or years ago and think “I would write that completely different now.”  (Photo credit)

That doesn’t mean that your program was poorly designed before, it means you have evolved your thought process and progressed yourself.

If you are writing the same programs all the time or can look back and your programs a year later are the same as last year, you are better than that.  Take a step back, challenge yourself intellectually, learn something, evolve, and take two giants steps forward.

 

Taking a step back to take two steps forward doesn’t have to be negative.  It’s still progress.  Consider these tips and incorporate theses concepts into your training, rehabilitation, and personal development.

 

 

Functional Stability Training for the Upper Body

My latest educational program with Eric Cressey, Functional Stability Training for the Upper Body, is now available!  

FST for the Upper Body is the third program in out Functional Stability Training system, adding to the popular Core and Lower Body programs.  When Eric and I started to brainstorm what we wanted to teach with these programs, we wanted to share our approaches to rehabilitation and performance training, but more importantly how we integrate the two together.  This makes the FST products a great resource for any rehabilitation, fitness, or performance specialist.

 

Functional Stability Training for the Upper Body

Functional Stability Training for the Upper BodyIn order to function properly, our body needs to be strong and mobile, but control and stabilization of this mobility is often less than optimal.  Unfortunately, stabilization is often overlooked in the design of rehabilitation and performance programs.  Traditional program design relies too much on mobilizing what is tight and strengthening what is weak.  We are missing the boat on stabilization and it’s effect on enhancing optimal movement patterns.

Proper function of the upper extremities is complicated and requires the arm to work in conjunction with the scapula, thorax, cervical spine, and core to provide mobility, strength, and power to the entire body.  Any deficits in stability throughout the body’s kinetic chain can lead to injury, dysfunction, and a decrease in performance in the upper body.  FST for the Upper Body aims to help formulate rehabilitation and training programs designed to optimize how the upper body functions.

By addressing alignment, strength, mobility, and dynamic motor control, you can maximize your rehabilitation and training programs to reach optimal performance.

Think about a few of these:

  • Can the lumbopelvic and thoracic regions impact shoulder function?
  • Can the cervical spine impact the elbow?
  • Can scapular position decrease shoulder performance?

The answer to all of these questions is ABSOLUTELY!  Functional Stability Training for the Upper Body discusses all this and more, showing you exactly how you can assess and correct issues within the kinetic chain to optimize stability and performance of the upper extremity.

Here is an outline of the presentations and lab demonstrations that we perform.  Eric and I combine presentations with real life examples so you can see how we both manage specific individuals based on our assessments.  You get to see Eric and I at work together working with people:

  • How posture and position influence upper extremity function
  • Understanding and managing joint hypermobility
  • Understanding the elbow: functional anatomy, common injuries, and conditions
  • Elbow injuries: evaluation and management
  • Assessment and management of thoracic mobility restrictions
  • Assessment and management of muscles imbalances of the shoulder and scapula
  • Assessment and management of scapular position
  • Assessment and management of elbow epicondylitis

 

Optimal Shoulder Performance

For those that are familiar with Eric and I’s other education program Optimal Shoulder Performance, Functional Stability Training for the Upper Body takes this information to the next level by showing how we integrate the entire body to optimize upper body function.  

FST for the Upper Body integrates the concepts learned from FST for the Core and FST for the Lower Body, and serves as the sequel to their previous educational program, Optimal Shoulder Performance.  FST for the Upper Body is perfect as a stand alone program, but also builds off Optimal Shoulder Performance to help take your knowledge to the next level.  Putting the information from all of these products together will give you a complete understanding of how we approach our integration of rehabilitation and performance.

We had great reviews from the live filming of this program:

 

Special Sale Price This Week Only

Functional Stability Training for the Upper Body is available now and is on sale for $20 off to celebrate the launch.  

If you haven’t purchased any of the other FST products in the past, you can get all three FST programs for the Upper Body, Core, and Lower Body together in one bundle and save another $20.

These special sale prices are for this week only and end Sunday May 18th at midnight EST.  Click below to learn more and order before this sale price ends!

 

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Using Social Media to Stay Current

The latest Inner Circle webinar recording on the Using Social Media to Stay Current is now available.

Using Social Media to Stay Current

using social media to stay currentThis month’s Inner Circle webinar was on Using Social Media to Stay Current.  There is a ton of information on the web.  It is difficult to stay on top of all the latest info, unless you have a system in place.

In this webinar, I will show you my exact system for staying on top of all the latest journal articles, news reports, internet articles, and blog posts.  I’ll show you how you can set up the same system customized to your specific interests very easily, but more importantly for free.  My system allows me to find great info, save it to read later when I get a free moment, and even store my favorite articles for future access.  Best part of all this is I can do it on my computer, phone, or tablet at anytime!

This is my updated system with updated apps that I am now using in 2014.

To access the webinar, please be sure you are logged in and are a member 0f the Inner Circle program.

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5 Things You Need to Understand to Master Functional Rehab and Performance

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