We welcome onto the show, Dr. Rich Willy, PT, PhD for Part 2 of our interview! Rich is an assistant Professor at the University of Montana’s School of Physical Therapy & Rehabilitation Science. His research focuses on the treatment of runners and tacti...
We welcome onto the show, Dr. Rich Willy, PT, PhD. Rich is an assistant Professor at the University of Montana’s School of Physical Therapy & Rehabilitation Science. His research focuses on the treatment of runners and tactical athletes with patellofem...
We welcome onto the show, Ellie Somers, DPT. Ellie is the owner and head SheWolf for Sisu Sports Performance & PT in Seattle, WA, where she works to foster female athlete development before, during, and after injury. On this episode,
We’re back with the first installment of our case study series! In this episode, we discuss an athlete of John Flagg, who’s been dealing with hip pain during back squatting. We talk about how they managed the injury,
The ClinicalAthlete crew is back! In this episode, we tackle the training and treatment needs of Barbell athletes. What are the key principles for sustainable training? How can the lifter be involved in the training process?
Keeping up with all the research that comes out can be a daunting task. What are some useful strategies to help? How do we make the information “stick”? Is it normal to feel overwhelmed or to have trouble retaining what you read?
Why is it important to understand rehab and training principles rather than memorizing methods? What are the important principles, and how do we implement them during the rehab process? We discuss these things and much more with Physical Therapist and ...
Awareness of the ‘science of pain’ seems to have increased over the last several years (a good thing!). With the understanding that “psychosocial” factors may play a role in the experience of pain, what role does biomechanics play?
How prevalent are injuries in powerlifting? Is there a difference between male and female? Does having a pre-existing training limitation increase your risk of injury? Are there other risk factors to consider?
The biopsychosocial model is currently the gold standard with which we understand pain. However, are there limitations? Is it being misinterpreted? How can we continue to improve upon it, and further our understanding of the complexity of pain?