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Impingement & Instability - Aurora, IL - Course in Review

Thank you Ryne Gioviano at Achieve Personal Training and Lifestyle Design for being a great host site to this most recent installment of Impingement and Instability. It’s great to have additional host sites pop up in the Chicago Area, or as several course attendees called it, “The City”. Even though people from many other cities might disagree with Chicagoian's claim to that particular title, we at PRI really appreciate the good people in and around Chicago and are grateful when we are able to meet, teach, and learn from more of them.

Impingement & Instability - Postural Restoration Secondary Course

This course is always a joy to teach because we are able to view and discuss things through a secondary level lens vs the primary level lens the 3 introductory courses are presented in. I like to tell people that this course is an opportunity for us to thank you and reward you for your ongoing commitment to learning the PRI science and your persistence sticking with the primary level material. It is one our first opportunities to have more advanced discussions about the fundamentals behind the PRI science to help you be even more successful with the material you have been learning in the primary level courses. In other words, questions that we might have redirected back to a more fundamental place in a primary course, we are now more than happy to discuss in full detail, with a more complete explanation of why a patient or client may have a particular problem and how we intend to intervene to solve what may be a more compensatory and neurologically unstable version of their original pattern.

Demonstration during PRI Impingement & Instability course

Demonstration time during PRI Impingement and Instability Secondary Course

Instability throughout the body was discussed in context with the lateralized influence of the Left AIC/Right BC Pattern, and the associated bias with neurological reference centers and asymmetrical respiration when in this pattern. A deeper look at the positional components of the gait cycle all the way up the kinetic chain from the calcaneus to the diaphragm on both the left and right sides helped explore these tendencies. We had great participation throughout the class, but a special thanks to Jim Peters, PT for being our model of calcaneal instability and later ankle/hip security after getting into a pair of appropriate footwear. We also were able to explore the scapular instabilities that can emerge when things like the Subscapularis is overlooked, or when the Lower Trap, Upper Trap and Serratus Anterior are functioning in the wrong plane(s) or not functioning at all.

A great weekend with a super great group of dynamic professionals. I would like to specifically thank Vivian Lea for traveling all the way from Hong Kong to be in attendance for this course. I know you had to be in America for other reasons, but even so, it was so awesome to have you with us while you were here. It was our pleasure having you in the course with us. Thank you to Julia Glick, PT from Lakeshore Physical Therapy for again bringing such a great attitude and for continuing to ask so many great questions. Thank you Skip George, DC, PRC for sending Chris Guar-in, CPT all the way from beautiful San Diego, California to take this course. He did a super job learning and participating on both days. He was a clear leader for the class and you would have been proud of him Skip. Also, thank you to Honami Abe, ATC for coming all the way from Southern Methodist University (go Mustangs!) and for your interest in collaborating with other PRI minded professionals in the Dallas area. I know you'll love getting to know Amy Goddard, PT, PRC and her great staff at Go Sports Therapy.

Posted June 10, 2019 at 8:32PM

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