Using Technology to Set Up a Private Running Clinic – Manchester
June 4 @ 5:30 pm - 8:30 pm£20.00
The integration of technology into clinical practice is both a philosophical and financial commitment that will have a significant impact on practice. This workshop will highlight the value of an instrumented running analysis in a comprehensive running rehabilitation program. Ken Johnson, PT Director of Outpatient Rehabilitation at a prestigious US hospital has taken this formula for evaluation and treatment of runners and expanded from one clinic to six locations. This course is intended for the advanced clinician seeking differentiate their practice, sub-specialise, and market to a clientele that has been failed by the current practice standards.
Who is this for?
- Occupational Therapist
- Sports Therapist
This event is for those who would like to develop a top quality running analysis and treatment centre. As well as the clinical benefits of the technology, we will discuss how you can market your services and generate a good return on investment.
- Provide a brief historical perspective to running and common techniques
- Present the essential and non-essential components of a running program
- Discuss the common running injuries, their presentation patterns, and corrections
- Highlight the role of body position, cadence, and impact stress on performance
- Review of common technologies associated with assessment and rehabilitation
- Demonstrate the efficiency of data collection, effect on decision-making, and in-session objective changes with proper coaching with a live subject
- Consider options for musculoskeletal treatment when pathomechanics lead to pain
Call us on 0161 713 0409
Director of Outpatient Rehabilitation Therapy Services
Ken Johnson, PT is the Director of Outpatient Rehabilitation Therapy Services at Johns Hopkins Hospital and the Johns Hopkins Rehabilitation Network in Baltimore, Maryland, USA. Over the course of his career he has had the privilege of working with and learning from expert physios, physicians, biomechanists, and engineers to refine his eclectic approach to the evaluation and management of lower quarter injuries related to running and sport.