I’m really excited to announce that the online version of the Champion Bridging the Gap From Rehab to Performance seminar that we had up in Boston last month is now available!
We see so many people at Champion that have rehabbed elsewhere for months and are still doing 3×10 of straight leg raises. It’s no wonder that studies show persistent weakness after rotator cuff repair, ACL reconstruction, and other surgeries. We aren’t bridging the gap!
That’s why we wanted to put this together to show how we focus on acute rehab, but understand the process to transition them to performance-based activities.
On the flip side of the equation, the assessment process and program design for someone recovering from an injury that wants to transition to strength and conditioning is also different and important to understand.
We’ll show how we integrate strength and conditioning concepts into our rehab programs, and how we assess and design strength and conditioning programs for people follow injury.
To me, this is the future our professions need to head towards. We can’t just perform quad sets, straight leg raises and mini squats!
Bridging the Gap From Rehab to Performance
The online version of the Champion Bridging the Gap From Rehab to Performance contains 7 modules and over 6 hours of content designed to help you build better rehab and post-injury training programs. We’ll cover:
- Applying Strength and Conditioning Principles into Acute Rehab – Lenny Macrina
- Integrating Advanced Rehab and Early Strength and Conditioning – Dave Tilley
- Integrating Performance Therapy to Optimize Performance – Mike Reinold
- Live Q&A Session with the Rehab Team
- Performance Training Post Injury: The Assessment Process – Rob Sutton
- Performance Training Post Injury: Program Design – Kiefer Lammi
- Live Q&A and Demonstration of the Assessment Process and Discussion on Program Design
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.