‘Sacroiliac Joint Dysfunction (SIJ): A Structured Assessment Strategy’ has been developed from an extract of Clayton’s book Sacroiliac Joint Dysfunction and Piriformis Syndrome. It includes step-by-step guidelines for more than 10 sacroiliac joint assessment tests giving therapists an ideal structure within which to perform a sacroiliac joint (SIJ) dysfunction assessment. Additional supporting resources include two assessment algorithms, an elearning quiz and a patient advice leaflet. Access the patient leaflet for free by registering or signing in below.
In line with our goal of saving you both time and money, here’s our pick of some of the best resources on social media published over the last couple of months.
Co-Kinetic and Altmetric have joined forces to bring you this quarterly infographic covering the most discussed pieces of research relevant to sports medicine in the last three months. The paid version includes interactive links to... Read More
Co-Kinetic and Altmetric have joined forces to bring you this quarterly infographic covering the most discussed pieces of research relevant to manual or massage therapy in the last three months. Just register or sign to... Read More
One of our most popular sections in Co-Kinetic, our Physical Therapy Journal Watch brings you the most important journal discoveries in the last three months, with our own unique Co-Kinetic take-home messages. This is one of our best time and money savers! Sign in or Register free below to access a handful of the reviews, some of which include full open access to the original research.
Catch up on this quarter's essential massage therapy research. We bring you the most important journal discoveries with our own unique Co-Kinetic take-home messages. As one of our most popular sections, this is a big time and money saver. Register or sign in below to access a beautifully designed page included in the April issue.
This article explains the proposed underlying neurophysiological mechanisms of acupuncture within the path of pain and then goes on to explore the analgesic mechanism of acupuncture. Accredited training is now available for a wide range of allied health professionals including sports therapists and sports rehabilitators. Training opportunities are discussed later in the article. This article includes a patient advice handout.
FULLY OPEN ACCESS: After speaking to nearly 1,000 physical therapists last year, it's clear that it’s getting harder and harder to build a successful business. There’s a lot of competition and so much existing marketing noise. Plus as a profession we hate selling ourselves. In this article we show you a great way of doing this without ever feeling awkward. We'll show you ways to increase traffic to your website, grow your social media following, build your authority and credibility, expand your marketing reach and find new customers as well as strengthen relationships with your existing ones. Plus there’s an opportunity at the end of the article to have your digital presence analysed by a marketing professional and receive a custom report of the top 5 digital things you could now that would give you the greatest benefits with the least amount of effort.
This article with accompanying videos and a client handout, has been written for practitioners, and discusses the issue of osteoarthritis of the knee, the role of exercise, its relationship with (or not) arthritis and progresses to physical therapy interventions including exercises which should be included as part of a strengthening and stretching plan. It is supported by videos which show manual therapy techniques that can be used as part of a treatment programme and additional videos that can be used as part of a patient education programme. Register free (or sign in) and we'll reveal a really clever way you can identify local opportunities for delivering osteoarthritis services.
To discover how to identify your local area's specific osteoarthritis needs, sign in or register free below.
This article and associated supporting material outlines a massage therapy treatment strategy for patellar tendonosis. The author outlines a restricted reciprocal inhibition condition which is commonly found in people with patellar tendon pain, which leads to altered movement patterns at the lumbopelvic and hip level. He goes on to describe in detail a unique technique he has developed to identify the key soft tissue restrictions in the hip along with a soft-tissue based treatment to unlock the key restrictions resulting from this altered movement pattern. The article is supported by videos and a patient information leaflet.
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