The overhead throwing athlete often experiences shoulder pain and shoulder lesions. Most lesions can be treated successfully non-operatively, but sometimes surgery is necessary. Rehabilitation following surgery plays a key role in the ultimate outcome for the athlete - getting back to playing their sport.
Run Time: 1 hour 20:05 min.
Attendee: Physical Therapists, PTA's, Students, Athletic Trainers
Required Equipment: Personal Computer, Tablet, or Smartphone with access to Broadband Internet (<1.4 mbps)
Examination: 6 questions. Passing grade of 70% or higher required for certificate
Course Evaluation: Yes
Certificate of Completion: Yes
ProCert has awarded certification in the amount of 2 Continuing Competence Units (CCUs) to this activity. CCUs are a unit of relative value of an activity based on its evaluation against a rigorous and comprehensive set of standards representing the quality of an activity. The CCU determination is a valuation applying many factors including, but not limited to, duration of the activity. No conclusion should be drawn that CCUs correlate to time (e.g. hours).
1:21:05 min Presentation and conversation with Dr. Andrews
Certificate of Completion
- Learning Goals
- Upon successful completion of this webinar, the participants will be able to:
- Discuss assessment guidelines for overhead throwing athletes
- Describe treatment options for injuries to overhead throwing athletes
- Behavioral Objectives
- Upon completion of the course the participant will be able to identify 4 key factors associated with rotator cuff injury in a baseball player.
- Upon completion of the course the participant will be able to explain 4 criteria used in the evaluation of a baseball player with a shoulder impingement.
- Upon completion of the course, the participant will be able to incorporate five manual testing techniques into a preseason physical for determining a baseball pitchers’ range of motion.
DetailsThe overhead throwing athlete often experiences shoulder pain and shoulder lesions. Most lesions can be treated successfully non-operatively, but sometimes surgery is necessary. Rehabilitation following surgery plays a key role in the ultimate outcome for the athlete - getting back to playing their sport.
- Additional Information
Instructor(s) Kevin Wilk Continuing Education State(s) Alaska, Arizona, Arkansas, California, Colorado, Delaware, District of Columbia, Georgia, Hawaii, Idaho, Illinois, Indiana, Kansas, Kentucky, Michigan, Minnesota, Mississippi, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, North Carolina, North Dakota, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South Carolina, South Dakota, Tennessee, Utah, Vermont, Virginia, Wisconsin, Wyoming, Puerto Rico Platform Webcast Online