When it comes to dealing with DOMS time seems to be the only good method available. Things like exercise, massage, ice, and etc don’t appear to be that beneficial3. The single best way to reduce DOMS is to have previously trained at a level that prepared the body for the current workload. DOMS is something that… Continue reading
I get a decent number of people asking me about my private practice and for some tips on starting a small private pay (out of network) practice. This is definitely not my area of expertise, but I have put some time and effort into it, and have discovered a few things that seem to have worked… Continue reading
RPE Based Training Approaches Visual This visual compliments the blog post on the topic done here. I believe the wording was changed slightly but the principle applies. Manipulation of these three variables within a session gives a great degree of individual flexibility while also establishing a goal that the clinician/coach can work towards. The examples… Continue reading
Deadlifts and Back pain I did this based on a somewhat tongue in cheek discussion but it has been well received. While there is absolutely a case to be made for isolated loading this doesn’t mean that more full body lifts shouldn’t be performed as well. Enjoy!
Models of Loading Tissue Homeostasis Dr. Dye extensively described the tissue homeostasis model in relation to patellofemoral pain, but it can be extrapolated to other areas.4,7,8 In brief, this model proposes that many clinical issues can be related to a disruption of the local tissue’s homeostasis due to exposure to stress beyond its adaptive ability…. Continue reading
In part 1 I discussed the foundations of exercise prescription and introduced the concept of autoregulatory periodization. The following is my interpretation of a practical application of these concepts to rehabilitation. There have been many who influenced my views on this, but Mel Siff’s, Matt Perryman’s, and recently Mladen Jovanovic’s writings on this topic have… Continue reading