There is emerging evidence linking common orthopedic dysfunction and injury to the core. Common medical model diagnoses such as patella femoral pain, hip replacement, and rotator cuff injury all have impairments that can have core implications. In this presentation clinicians who work with patients suffering from various ailments and dysfunctions are taught the fundamentals of motor control.
This course describes how these fundamentals of rehabilitation (mobility, stability, controlled mobility and skill proximal stability for distal mobility) are the foundation of core training and how a refresher on these fundamentals can greatly impact a patient’s rehabilitation process.
This seminar-on-demand is 4 contact hours in length (check your state’s approval status in the state specific course catalog for your profession).
|Contact Hours: 4||Video||Target Audience: ATC/LAT, CSCS-NSCA-CPT, MT/LMT, OT, OTA, PT, PTA|
|Instructional Level: Intermediate||BOC Level of Difficulty: Advanced|
- History of Core Stability and Where it's going
- Definintion of The Core
- Upper and Lower Back Pain
- Core Test and Evualations
- Management of Lower Back Pain
- Core Stability Myth
- Core Stability and Training-Definitions
- Exercised for The Core
- The Core and the Lower Extremities
- What Makes up The "Core"
This course is intended to instruct the professional on fundamentals of rehabilitation of core training.
- Identify the concepts of core stability and core training in relation to the kinetic link with the extremities based on current evidence.
- Identify the core muscles and the anatomical basis for functional core stability.
- List four techniques of core stability.
- Identify the steps and clinical implications of an objective evaluation of the core and the extremities.
- Recognize the utilization of kibler’s weight bearing method to assess postural changes in a clinical core assessment.
- Identify the effects of core status on upper and lower extremities, activities of daily living (ADL) functions and locomotion.
- Identify the fundamental principles and sequencing of corrective exercises in a core training program.
- Recognize the utilization of proprioceptive neuromuscula r facilitation (PNF),
- breathing and chair exercises from core training.
- Identify six exercises incorporating yoga poses and tubing exercises for functional core.
- Identify four exercises used for functional core resistive training.
- List eight important treatment tips for a core training program.
Criteria for Completion:
A score of 70% or more is considered passing. Scores of less than 70% indicate a failure to understand the material and the test will need to be taken again until a passing score has been achieved.