Physio Edge podcast show

Physio Edge podcast

Summary: Inspiring interviews with leading Physiotherapists, discussing real life assessment and treatment, clinical issues and ways to give you an edge in your Physiotherapy clinical practice. Pushing the boundaries of Physiotherapy to not only treat pain, but improve their own clinical performance.

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 072. Accelerated hamstring injury rehabilitation exercise selection and progressions with Jack Hickey | File Type: audio/mpeg | Duration: 01:16:50

Injured athletes like to recover and return to play as quickly as possible, and we need to balance return to play against impaired strength, performance and risk of reinjury. Initial injury rehabilitation often commences with isometric exercises, progressing into concentric/eccentric style exercises when isometric tests are pain-free. Finally high load eccentric exercises such as the Nordic hamstring are introduced for their positive effects of increased strength, fascicle length and reduced injury risk. High level and eccentric exercises are often avoided in the early stages of rehab, for fear of aggravating the injury. What if we could commence higher-level and eccentric exercises safely at an earlier stage? Would this impair or accelerate your patients' recovery? In this podcast with Jack Hickey, currently completing a PhD with the QUT/ACU hamstring injury research group, we explore an accelerated hamstring injury rehabilitation program, and how this can be implemented with your patients. You will discover: The limitations of traditional rehabilitation What is the evidence for only using isometric exercises in the early stages of rehab Why eccentric exercises are commonly thought of as too high a load for initial rehab More modern rehabilitation programs for hamstring strain injuries, including the Askling (2013), Aspetar (2017) and Mendiguchia (2017) programs An accelerated rehab program, introducing higher-level and eccentric exercises at an early stage How often high-level exercises need to be performed Which exercises you can use with your hamstring injury patients How to know when to progress your patient's exercises When you can start your patient's rehabilitation When your patients can return to running How to progress your patience through a return to running program When your patients are suitable for return to sport Download this podcast and subscribe on iTunes   Links associated with this episode: Get your free access to Sports Injuries presentations with Dr Ebonie Rio, Jack Hickey, Dr Adam Weir, Dr Michael Rathleff, Jo Gibson and Prof Bill Vicenzino Jack Hickey David Pope on Twitter Clinical Edge on Facebook Have a free trial Clinical Edge membership ACU open access hamstring journal repository Dr David Opar on Twitter Dr Anthony Shield Dr Morgan Williams Dr Matthew Bourne Nicol van Dyk Rod Whiteley Nirav Maniar Ryan Timmins Dr Steve Duhig Sliding discs to use in hamstring slider exercises in your clinic - available in Australia. Use the code "clinicaledge" to get 20% off your order (at the above link, not applicable on Amazon) Amazon (outside Australia)- Sliding discs to use in hamstring slider exercises   Other episodes of interest: PE 071 - Hamstring strengthening, lengthening and injury prevention with Dr David Opar PE 019 - Hamstring strength, flexibility and injury reduction with Dr Kieran O’Sullivan PE016 - Preventing hamstring injuries with Dr Kristian Thorborg Articles associated with this episode: Askling et al. 2013. Acute hamstring injuries in Swedish elite football: a prospective randomised controlled clinical trial comparing two rehabilitation protocols Aspetar Hamstring Protocol Hickey et al. 2016. Criteria for Progressing Rehabilitation and Determining Return-to-Play Clearance Following Hamstring Strain Injury: A Systematic Review Jacobsen et al. 2016. A combination of initial and follow-up physiotherapist examination predicts physician-determined time to return to play after hamstring injury, with no added value of MRI. Järvinen et al. 2007. Muscle injuries: optimising recovery. Mendiguchia et al. 2017. Hamstring rehab for football players. Silder et al. 2013. Clinical and Morphological Changes Following 2 Rehabilitation Programs for Acute Hamstring Strain Injuries: A Randomized Clinical Trial

 071. Hamstring strengthening, lengthening and injury prevention with Dr David Opar | File Type: audio/mpeg | Duration: 58:17

Hamstring injuries are the most common injury in football and AFL, and we can help our patients strengthen their hamstrings while significantly reducing their risk of injury with the right exercise program. What are the best exercises to use to strengthen and lengthen the hamstrings, and to prevent hamstring injury? In this Physio Edge podcast with Dr David Opar, we discuss hamstring injury prevention, which athletes will benefit, which exercises to use, the most important aspects of each exercise and how to incorporate these with your athletes. You will discover: What does the latest research around hamstring exercises and injury reveal? Which players are most at risk of hamstring injury? How can we prevent hamstring injuries? How does hamstring muscle architecture adapt to training, and how does this relate to your exercise selection or prescription? How can we increase hamstring muscle fascicle length? How can we tailor our patients hamstring program based on whether they are preseason, in-season, uninjured or previously injured? Which exercises are important in hamstring rehabilitation and prehabilitation? How can you start and progress a hamstring injury prevention program? How quickly do patients lose their hamstring gains, and how much maintenance do they need to perform? What happens to hamstring muscle strength and flexibility following injury? What neuromuscular inhibition happens following hamstring injuries, and how can we address this in our rehab? There has been a lot of great research performed recently on hamstring injuries, and to share this and help you with your hamstring injury patients, we have invited Dr David Opar to present at the upcoming Sports Injuries virtual conference in December 2017. You can access six free preconference sports injury presentations by CLICKING HERE. Links Get your free access to Sports Injuries presentations with Dr Ebonie Rio, Jack Hickey, Dr Adam Weir, Dr Michael Rathleff, Jo Gibson and Prof Bill Vicenzino David Pope on Twitter Clinical Edge on Facebook Have a free trial Clinical Edge membership ACU open access hamstring journal repository Dr David Opar on Twitter Dr Anthony Shield Dr Morgan Williams Dr Matthew Bourne Nicol van Dyk Rod Whiteley Nirav Maniar Jack Hickey Ryan Timmins Dr Steve Duhig Articles associated with this episode: Bourne et al. 2017. Impact of exercise selection on hamstring muscle activation. Opar et al. 2015. Eccentric hamstring strength and hamstring injury risk in Australian footballers. Petersen et al. 2011. Preventive Effect of Eccentric Training on Acute Hamstring Injuries in Men’s Soccer. Timmins et al. 2015. Short biceps femoris fascicles and eccentric knee flexor weakness increase the risk of hamstring injury in elite football (soccer): a prospective cohort study. Timmins et al. 2016. Architectural Changes of the Biceps Femoris Long Head after Concentric or Eccentric Training. van Dyk et al. 2016. Hamstring and Quadriceps Isokinetic Strength Deficits Are Weak Risk Factors for Hamstring Strain Injuries: A 4-Year Cohort Study.

 070. How to treat adductor related groin pain and complex cases with Dr Adam Weir | File Type: audio/mpeg | Duration: 01:04:27

Athletes with groin pain will commonly play with pain until the end of the season, and rest during the off-season in the hopes this will aid in their recovery. Unfortunately this offseason rest period rarely results in recovery, and athletes head into the preseason with long-standing groin pain and an extended recovery period. In this episode of the Physio Edge podcast with Dr Adam Weir , you will discover how to treat adductor related groin pain (ARGP) and complex patient presentations with multiple areas of pathology or pain. This podcast follows on from the Physio Edge podcast episode 69, where Dr Adam Weir and I discussed in detail how to assess and diagnose adductor related groin pain, identify or exclude differential diagnosis including stress fractures, hip joint involvement, inguinal related groin pain and nerve entrapment. You will explore: Treatment of acute adductor strains Long term adductor related groin pain (ARGP) Is rest during the off season helpful or harmful for groin pain What pain level is ok during rehab exercises How can you describe ARGP to decrease patient fear Is ARGP a tendinopathy or different pathology? How to answer your patients when they ask how long until they can return to training (RTT) or return to play (RTP)? What is and how can you incorporate the Copenhagen Adductor exercise? Is there a role for passive treatment? Is hand held dynamometry useful during recovery? Treatment for adductor related groin pain (ARGP) Starting treatment Exercise progressions What criteria can you utilise for treatment progressions? What criteria can you use prior to allowing your patients to return to running, change of direction and RTP How to progress running and change of direction training Adductor to abductor strength ratios your athletes can achieve prior to RTP Complex presentations How can you make a diagnosis and tailor your rehab when a patient has multiple areas of pain and positive tests eg ARGP plus Psoas related groin pain or Inguinal related groin pain? How your treatment program may evolve as your patient progresses through their rehab Dr Adam Weir will be presenting at the upcoming Sports Injuries virtual conference on the assessment and treatment of Inguinal related groin pain. You can access his free preconference presentation, along with other free sports injury assessment and treatment videos AT THIS LINK Links associated with this episode: Get your access to free Sports Injuries presentations Download your free podcast handout Dr Adam Weir on Twitter - @adamweirsports Aspetar – Sports groin pain centre Get your free trial Clinical Edge membership David Pope on Twitter Clinical Edge on Facebook Adductor protocol on Mobile devices Adductor protocol videos on Youtube Articles associated with this episode: Branci et al. 2014. MRI findings in soccer players with long-standing adductor-related groin pain and asymptomatic controls. Drew et al. 2017. Experimental pain in the groin may refer into the lower abdomen: implications to clinical assessment. Drew. 2017. PhD Thesis - Beyond the pathoanatomical explanation of long-standing groin pain in athletes Mosler et al. 2015. Which factors differentiate athletes with hip/groin pain from those without? A systematic review with meta-analysis. Weir et al. 2015. Doha agreement meeting on terminology and definitions in groin pain in athletes. Whittaker et al. 2015. Risk factors for groin injury in sport: an updated systematic review.

 069. Adductor related groin pain stress fractures and nerve entrapment assessment diagnosis with Dr Adam Weir | File Type: audio/mpeg | Duration: 01:09:31

Adductor related groin pain is the most common diagnosis for athletes with groin pain. In this episode of the Physio Edge podcast you will discover how to assess and diagnose adductor related groin pain, identify or exclude differential diagnosis including stress fractures, hip joint involvement, inguinal related groin pain and nerve entrapment. Dr Adam Weir is a Sports Physician with a PhD on groin pain, the lead author for the Doha agreement meeting on terminology and definitions in groin pain in athletes, who currently shares his time between the Aspetar sports groin pain centre and the Erasmus University Hospital Academic Centre for Groin Injuries in Holland. Adam will take you through exactly how to perform an assessment around the hip and groin, how to interpret your findings and how to explain your diagnosis to your patients. You will explore: The common presentation and symptoms of someone with adductor related groin pain Structures that are commonly involved Aggravating and easing activities Area of pain, and new research highlighting unexpected pain referral areas from the adductor tendons Differential diagnosis Bone stress injuries around the hip and pubic bone Genitofemoral nerve entrapments - symptoms, diagnosis and treatment Red flags Acute versus chronic presentations Adductor related versus pubic related groin pain How to perform an assessment, including screening tests Tests you need to incorporate into your assessment Identifying and diagnosing all the structures contributing to a patient's symptoms What is the value of imaging and when should it be performed? Links associated with this episode: Get your access to free Sports Injuries presentations Download your free podcast handout Dr Adam Weir on Twitter - @adamweirsports Aspetar – Sports groin pain centre Erasmus University Hospital Academic Centre for Groin Injuries Get your free trial Clinical Edge membership David Pope on Twitter Clinical Edge on Facebook Articles associated with this episode: Branci et al. 2014. MRI findings in soccer players with long-standing adductor-related groin pain and asymptomatic controls. Drew et al. 2017. Experimental pain in the groin may refer into the lower abdomen: implications to clinical assessment. Drew. 2017. PhD Thesis - Beyond the pathoanatomical explanation of long-standing groin pain in athletes Mosler et al. 2015. Which factors differentiate athletes with hip/groin pain from those without? A systematic review with meta-analysis. Weir et al. 2015. Doha agreement meeting on terminology and definitions in groin pain in athletes. Whittaker et al. 2015. Risk factors for groin injury in sport: an updated systematic review.

 068. Lower limb tendinopathy loading, running and rehab with Dr Peter Malliaras | File Type: audio/mpeg | Duration: 01:23:42

There are a range of tendinopathy presentations, from easily diagnosed with a local area of pain and clear pain response to tissue overload; through to patients with trickier presentations and multiple contributors to pain e.g. long term proximal hamstring or gluteal tendinopathy with a lumbar spine radiculopathy. How can you diagnose and treat patients with complex tendinopathy presentations? How does the latest research around tendinopathy help us? I explore these issues and more with Dr Peter Malliaras in episode 68 of the Physio Edge podcast. We also explore: Do tendinopathy patients always present with a small area of pain, or can they have pain in larger, more diffuse areas? How will you identify tendinopathy or other structures that may be contributing to your patients symptoms? Clues in your patients' history to help you identify and differentiate tendinopathies, lumbar and SIJ referral Symptoms and how your treatment will differ in patients with paratenon and fat pad involvement How can you measure your patients load tolerance? What categories of tendinopathy patients can you use to help differentiate your treatment? How can you rehabilitate patients with tendinopathy? What role does biomechanics have? What advice can you provide to your patients about load management, symptoms and flareups? When is it ok for your patients to continue or return to running? What strength tests should your patients be able to complete before returning to running? If your patients are not tolerating running, which aspects should you modify first - frequency, intensity, type or duration? When are isometrics useful in your treatment? When can you start isotonic and plyometric exercises? How can you incorporate tendon neuroplastic training (TNT)? Links associated with this episode Download your podcast handout Dr Peter Malliaras on Twitter Tendinopathy rehab blog with Dr Peter Malliaras Get your free trial Clinical Edge membership David Pope on Twitter Clinical Edge on Facebook Other episodes of interest: PE 046 - Proximal hamstring tendinopathy with Tom Goom PE 042 – Treatment of plantaris and Achilles tendinopaty with Seth O’Neil PE 023 – Lower limb tendinopathies with Dr Pete Malliaras Articles associated with this episode: Coombes et at. 2016. Isometric exercise above but not below an individuals pain threshold influences pain perception in people with lateral epicondylalgia Rio et al. 2015. Isometric exercise induces analgesia and reduces inhibition in patellar tendinopathy Silbernagel et al. 2007a. Continued sports activity, using a pain-monitoring model, during rehabilitation in patients with Achilles tendinopathy: a randomized controlled trial. Silbernagel et al. 2007. Full symptomatic recovery does not ensure full recovery of muscle-tendon function in patients with Achilles tendinopathy.

 067. Shoulder special tests and the rotator cuff with Dr Chris Littlewood | File Type: audio/mpeg | Duration: 01:10:00

Shoulder pain can involve the rotator cuff, scapula, cervical spine, thorax, and other structures in this area. Recent research has also explored the role of patient beliefs and expectations on the outcomes of Physiotherapy for shoulder pain. Which factors are important in your shoulder pain patients? Can we identify the contributing factors to your patients shoulder pain? What information will you get from orthopaedic special tests during a shoulder examination? How can you improve your treatment results with your patient education? In this episode of the Physio Edge podcast, Dr Chris Littlewood and David Pope discuss shoulder pain, including: Classification of shoulder pathology How to identify painful vs stiff vs unstable shoulder pain vs cervical spine referred pain Questions to ask in your subjective assessment Does subacromial impingement exist, and how does a diagnosis of subacromial impingement effect outcomes Patient expectations of treatment outcomes How to perform an objective assessment What information special tests provide Is scapular dyskinesis pathological or normal movement variation Are painful or non-painful exercises most helipful in chronic shoulder pain What role does imaging have in shoulder pain This podcast adds to Physio Edge podcast 47 - Rotator cuff tendinopathy with Dr Chris Littlewood . Links of interest Webinar - "Exercise for rotator cuff tendinopathy: Does it work as we think it should, and can we do better? with Dr Chris Littlewood Download the handout from this podcast Cervical spine assessment & treatment online course Get your free trial Clinical Edge membership David Pope on Twitter Clinical Edge on Facebook Dr Chris Littlewood at Keele University Dr Chris Littlewood on Twitter Dr Chris Littlewood on ResearchGate

 066. How to treat calf pain in runners with Tom Goom | File Type: audio/mpeg | Duration: 21:44

Experiencing increasing calf pain with running can be an incredibly frustrating experience for your running patients, especially when it is severely limiting or stopping them from being able to run. You can have a lot of success in helping your runners overcome running related calf pain, and in episode 66 of the Physio Edge podcast, we give you practical strategies and exercises you can use in your treatment. Tom Goom and David Pope helped you explain the causes of calf pain to your running patients, differential diagnosis and red flags, and what you need to assess in episode 64 and episode 65, and in Episode 66 you will explore: How to strengthen the calf complex Strengthening for local ankle and foot muscles Benefits and how to incorporate strengthening for the kinetic chain Incorporating neural mobility into your treatment Adjusting and progressing training loads The role of gait retraining in the treatment of calf pain If you would love to get better results with calf pain in runners, the podcast handout contains the key takehome messages for you. You can download it here. To complement this podcast and improve your treatment of runners, Tom Goom and I have created three awesome free Achilles tendinopathy rehab videos. This is a series of three evidence-based videos to help you master Achilles treatment. CLICK HERE to get your free access to these videos Links of Interest Free Achilles tendinopathy rehabilitation in runners videos with Tom Goom - a series of three evidence-based videos to get you great results with achilles tendinopathy Download and subscribe to the podcast on iTunes Download your free podcast handout on treatment of calf pain in runners Tom Goom on Twitter Let David Pope know what you liked about this podcast on Twitter Review the podcast on iTunes Like the podcast on Facebook Infographics by Clinical Edge Get your free trial Clinical Edge membership Tom Goom's website & courses Tom on Facebook Live   Related posts Physio Edge 065 - Differential diagnosis of calf pain in runners with Tom Goom Physio Edge 064 What is causing calf pain in runners and how can you assess it with Tom Goom Physio Edge 062 How to treat plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom Infographic - How to treat plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom Physio Edge 061 How to assess & diagnose plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom Infographic - How to assess & diagnose plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom Physio Edge 060 Plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom Infographic - Plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom Infographic - Plantar fasciopathy imaging & education with Tom Goom Research associated with this episode Breen et al. 2015. Gait re-training to alleviate the symptoms of anterior exertional lower leg pain: A case series Franklyn-Miller et al. 2012. Biomechanical overload syndrome: defining a new diagnosis Kerry et al. (2005). Mechanical calf pain in a 23-year-old male due to dynamic functional entrapment of the popliteal artery Scarvelis and Wells. (2006). Diagnosis and treatment of deep vein thrombosis

 065. Differential diagnosis of calf pain in runners with Tom Goom | File Type: audio/mpeg | Duration: 40:35

When your patients present with calf pain, do you have a clear understanding of the likely causes and potential differential diagnosis? Do they have any red flags that require urgent medical attention? What other issues besides a calf tear could be causing their calf pain? It's time to brush off those diagnostic skills, to understand the types of calf pain you can treat, and which patients you need to refer on immediately. In this podcast with Tom Goom and David Pope, we are going to break it down for you, so you are confident in assessing and diagnosing the different types of calf pain. You will understand: How to identify calf muscle pathology or tears When symptoms are due to neural irritation or pathology Different types of vascular pathology, including popliteal artery entrapment Red flags such as deep vein thrombosis (DVT) What information imaging can provide You can download a free handout containing a summary of the podcast info on differential diagnosis, which you can download here. Tom Goom and I are really excited to share three free evidence-based Achilles tendinopathy rehabilitation videos - to help you master the treatment of achilles tendinopathy. These will be out soon, so join us for these free masterclasses   Links of Interest Free Achilles running rehab videos with Tom Goom - a series of three evidence-based videos to get you great results with achilles tendinopathy Download and subscribe to the podcast on iTunes Download your free podcast handout on differential diagnosis of calf pain in runners Tom Goom on Twitter Let David Pope know what you liked about this podcast on Twitter Review the podcast on iTunes Like the podcast on Facebook Infographics by Clinical Edge Get your free trial Clinical Edge membership Tom Goom's website & courses Tom on Facebook Live     Related posts Physio Edge 064 What is causing calf pain in runners and how can you assess it with Tom Goom Physio Edge 062 How to treat plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom Infographic - How to treat plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom Physio Edge 061 How to assess & diagnose plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom Infographic - How to assess & diagnose plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom Physio Edge 060 Plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom Infographic - Plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom Infographic - Plantar fasciopathy imaging & education with Tom Goom   Research associated with this episode Breen et al. 2015. Gait re-training to alleviate the symptoms of anterior exertional lower leg pain: A case series Franklyn-Miller et al. 2012. Biomechanical overload syndrome: defining a new diagnosis Kerry et al. (2005). Mechanical calf pain in a 23-year-old male due to dynamic functional entrapment of the popliteal artery Scarvelis and Wells. (2006). Diagnosis and treatment of deep vein thrombosis

 064. What is causing calf pain in runners and how can you assess it with Tom Goom | File Type: audio/mpeg | Duration: 28:56

One of the most popular blogposts of all time on Tom Goom's website running-physio.com is on how to manage calf tears in runners. Is this because it is a really common problem, or because Tom wrote such a great blogpost? It's a bit hard to tell, and most likely it's a bit of both, but it begs the question "Why is calf pain one of the issues so many runners face? " In episode 64 of the Physio Edge podcast, David Pope and Tom Goom discuss the latest research around calf pain in runners and what is actually going on. We want to give you all the tools you need to assess runners that present with calf pain, so we have included this in the episode as well. We also created a free handout with the info and assessment tests from this podcast, which you can download here. If you would like to up your game on calf pain, here are some of the highlights from the podcast: What is responsible for calf pain in runners? What are the common symptoms? What will imaging show (or not show)? What happened to chronic exertional compartment syndrome (CECS)? Does it still exist? What is biomechanical overload syndrome, and how is it different to CECS? Who are the most likely culprits to experience calf pain? How can you assess runners with calf pain? What tests should you perform? How can you perform a calf capacity test? Tom Goom and I are releasing free Achilles running rehab videos - a series of three evidence-based videos to get you great results with achilles tendinopathy. These will be out soon, so join us to master Achilles treatment Links of Interest Free Achilles running rehab videos with Tom Goom - a series of three evidence-based videos to get you great results with achilles tendinopathy Join the 21 day challenge to improve your exercise prescription skills, confidence and results with rehabilitation of running injuries Download and subscribe to the podcast on iTunes Download your free podcast handout on calf pain in runners Tom Goom on Twitter Let David Pope know what you liked about this podcast on Twitter Review the podcast on iTunes Like the podcast on Facebook Infographics by Clinical Edge Get your free trial Clinical Edge membership Tom Goom's website & courses Tom on Facebook Live Related posts Physio Edge 060 Plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom Infographic - Plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom Infographic - Plantar fasciopathy imaging & education with Tom Goom Physio Edge 061 How to assess & diagnose plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom Infographic - How to assess & diagnose plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom Physio Edge 062 How to treat plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom Infographic - How to treat plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom Research associated with this episode Franklyn-Miller et al. 2012. Biomechanical overload syndrome: defining a new diagnosis Breen et al. 2015. Gait re-training to alleviate the symptoms of anterior exertional lower leg pain: A case series

 063. How to assess and treat posterior hip and gluteal pain with Benoy Mathew | File Type: audio/mpeg | Duration: 46:28

Posterior hip pain can have a number of causes, with referral from the lumbar spine, SIJ and hip, along with local structures such as the hip joint, gluteals, glute tendons, proximal hamstring tendons. How can you identify the structures involved in your patient's posterior hip pain? What tests can you perform in your objective assessment to assist your treatment? What is the best way to treat the glutes if they are the involved in your patient's pain? In episode 63 of the Physio Edge podcast, Benoy Mathew and David Pope explore how you can improve your diagnosis and results with posterior hip pain. You will discover: What are some of the common causes of posterior hip pain? Gluteal tendinopathy (GT) What area of symptoms will patients with GT report? What are the pattern of symptoms for GT? What tests can we perform to make GT more or less likely How can we treat GT? Deep gluteal syndrome (DGS) What is deep gluteal syndrome? What muscles can be involved in DGS? How can we differentiate it from Gluteal tendinopathy? What tests can you perform to confirm or exclude DGS? How does the treatment for DGS differ to GT? Benoy is presenting a free webinar with Clinical Edge on "How to assess & diagnose posterior hip and gluteal pain, that complements this podcast, and takes you through the common sources of hip pain, how to identify hip and lumbar spine red flags, and demonstrates exactly how you can perform an assessment to test and differentially diagnose the structures involved in your patients pain. CLICK HERE to enrol on this free webinar with Benoy Mathew Ben also presented a webinar with Clinical Edge on how to rehabilitate adductor and psoas related groin pain. The webinar helps you discover: Rehabilitation of adductor and psoas related groin pain Practical tips Common presentations Osteitis pubis, sports hernia, hip impingement Rehabilitation from initial stages to plyometrics CLICK HERE to watch the webinar "Rehab of adductor and iliopsoas related groin pain" with Benoy Mathew with a free trial Clinical Edge membership Links of Interest Download and subscribe to the podcast on iTunes Download your free podcast handout on how to assess and treat posterior hip pain Physio Edge podcast 053 Hip and groin pain part 1 - diagnosis, pathology and red flags with Benoy Mathew Physio Edge 054 Hip and groin part 2 - assessment and treatment with Benoy Mathew Download the free podcast handout for Physio Edge 054 Hip & Groin pain Part 2 Webinar on groin pain rehabilitation with Benoy Benoy Mathew on Twitter Benoy Mathew's website and courses Access to Ben's webinar on rehabilitation of hip and groin pain, along with all of the Clinical Edge webinars and videos with a free trial membership David on Twitter Review the podcast on iTunes Like the podcast on Facebook Free sports injury videos   Articles related to this episode: Franklyn-Miller et al (2009)- The Gluteal Triangle: a clinical patho-anatomical approach to the diagnosis of gluteal pain in athletes , BJSM. Open Access Link Grimaldi & Fearon (2015)- Gluteal Tendinopathy: Integrating Pathomechanics and Clinical Features in Management, JOSPT. Open Access Link Hernando et al (2016)- Evaluation and management of ischio-femoral impingement: a pathophysiologc, radiolgic and therapeutic approach to a complex diagnosis, Skeletal Radiol Martin et al (2016)- Deep Gluteal Syndrome, JHPS, Open Access Link Martin et al (2016)- Ishiofemoral Impingement and Hamstrings Syndrome, Distal Causes of Deep Gluteal Syndrome. Where do we go next? Clin Sports Med. Open Access Link Michel et al (2013)- Piriformis muscle syndrome: Diagnostic criteria and treatment of a mono centricseries of 250 patients, Annals of Physical and Rehabilitation Medicine The Copenhagen Hip and Groin Outcome Score (HAGOS): development and validation according to the COSMIN checklist Physical Examination of the Hip by Dr. Hal D. Martin

 062. How to treat plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom | File Type: audio/mpeg | Duration: 41:29

How can you treat plantar fasciopathy? How can you return your plantar fasciopathy patients to activity and running? When can they run without aggravating their pain? In episode 62 of the Physio Edge podcast, Tom Goom and David Pope help you discover exactly how you can get great treatment outcomes with plantar fasciopathy. You will discover: How can you treat plantar fasciopathy (PF)? How can you help reduce plantar fascia pain during the "pain-dominant" phase? How can you improve load capacity during the "load-dominant" phase? When do your patients need relative rest? What cross training options are suitable for runners with PF? When and how can you incorporate strengthening into your treatment? What other impairments should you address in your treatment? How do you adapt strengthening if your patients pain is irritable vs non-irritable Is stretching helpful? Should you include other treatment, eg taping, orthotics, gel heel cup When can your patients return to running? How long is the average recovery from PF? A PF case study with exercise progressions and return to running. Download Physio Edge podcast episode 62 now to find out all of this and more This podcast follows on from Physio Edge 060 Plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom and Physio Edge 061 How to assess & diagnose plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom Links of Interest Join the 21 day challenge to improve your exercise prescription skills, confidence and results with rehabilitation of running injuries Download and subscribe to the podcast on iTunes Download your free podcast handout on plantar fasciopathy in runners Tom Goom on Twitter Connect with David Pope on Twitter Review the podcast on iTunes Like the podcast on Facebook Infographics by Clinical Edge Get your free trial Clinical Edge membership Tom Goom's website & courses Tom on Facebook Live   Related posts Physio Edge 060 Plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom Infographic - Plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom Infographic - Plantar fasciopathy imaging & education with Tom Goom Physio Edge 061 How to assess & diagnose plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom Infographic - How to assess & diagnose plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom   Research associated with this episode Rathleff et al. 2014. High-load strength training improves outcome in patients with plantar fasciitis: A randomized controlled trial with 12-month follow-up.

 061. How to assess & diagnose plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom | File Type: audio/mpeg | Duration: 41:12

Assessment and diagnosis is vital in planning your plantar fasciopathy treatment program, and successfully returning your patients to activity and running. Structures in the vicinity of the plantar fascia insertion may contribute to plantar heel pain, but require a very different treatment approach. How can you identify other structures that are involved? What questions do you need to ask in the history? How can you perform an examination, and what tests should you perform on patients with plantar fasciopathy? In episode 61 of the Physio Edge podcast, Tom Goom and David Pope help you discover exactly how you can assess and differentially diagnose plantar fasciopathy. You will discover: Plantar fasciopathy clinical presentation How to identify fat pad irritation Patterns of calcaneal and navicular bony stress injuries How you can identify nerve entrapment and radiculopathy Red flags such as spondyloarthropathy Questions to ask in your subjective that will guide your diagnosis and treatment How to perform an objective assessment Tests you need to perform Identifying impairments to address during rehabilitation When you should perform a running assessment Download Physio Edge podcast episode 61 now to find out all of this and more This podcast follows on from Physio Edge 060 Plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom Links of Interest Join the 21 day challenge to improve your exercise prescription skills, confidence and results with rehabilitation of running injuries Download and subscribe to the podcast on iTunes Download your free podcast handout on plantar fasciopathy in runners Enrol on the free 21 day challenge "21 days to better skills, confidence and results with runners Tom Goom on Twitter Connect with David Pope on Twitter Review the podcast on iTunes Like the podcast on Facebook Infographics by Clinical Edge Get your free trial Clinical Edge membership Tom Goom's website & courses Tom on Facebook Live Enrol on the free webinar "How to treat persistent pain, and use the latest pain education strategies in your treatment" with Mike Stewart Enrol on the free webinar "How to perform a running assessment" with Dr Rich Willy Research associated with this episode Rathleff et al. 2014. High-load strength training improves outcome in patients with plantar fasciitis: A randomized controlled trial with 12-month follow-up. Riel H, et al Is ‘plantar heel pain’ a more appropriate term than ‘plantar fasciitis’? Time to move on

 060. Plantar fasciopathy in runners with Tom Goom | File Type: audio/mpeg | Duration: 34:59

Plantar fasciopathy is one of the most common causes of foot pain in runners and non-athletes alike. Our understanding of plantar fasciopathy (PF) pathology and treatment has progressed significantly over recent years. In episode 60 of the Physio Edge podcast, Tom Goom and David Pope explore PF, what we know about it, and how you can explain the condition, treatment and recovery process to your patients. You will discover: What we know about plantar fasciopathy What pathology is present What information imaging provides Which forms of imaging are the most useful What are the risk factors for developing PF Which aspects of running may be related or contribute to developing PF? How can you explain PF the condition, treatment and recovery process to your patients Download this podcast now to find out all of this and more Links of Interest Download and subscribe to the podcast on iTunes Download your free podcast handout on plantar fasciopathy in runners Enrol on the free 21 day challenge "21 days to better skills, confidence and results with runners Tom Goom on Twitter Connect with David Pope on Twitter Review the podcast on iTunes Like the podcast on Facebook Get your free trial Clinical Edge membership Tom Goom's website & courses Tom on Facebook Live Enrol on the free webinar "How to perform a running assessment" with Dr Rich Willy   Enrol on the free webinar “How to perform a running assessment” with Dr Rich Willy   Research associated with this episode Sullivan et al. 2015. Musculoskeletal and Activity-Related Factors Associated With Plantar Heel Pain Nielsen et al. 2013. Predictors of Running-Related Injuries Among 930 Novice Runners van Leeuwen, et al. 2015. Higher body mass index is associated with plantar fasciopathy/‘plantar fasciitis’: systematic review and meta-analysis of various clinical and imaging risk factors Riel H, et al Is ‘plantar heel pain’ a more appropriate term than ‘plantar fasciitis’? Time to move on

 059. Running Injuries - What are the most important factors? A group discussion with Tom Goom, Greg Lehman & Dr Christian Barton | File Type: audio/mpeg | Duration: 01:41:42

How can you identify the most important factors involved in your patients running injuries? During your rehabilitation of runners, which is most important to address - load, gait pattern, strength, foot strike, pelvic position, footwear, range of movement or other factors? I wanted to discuss and debate these issues with a number of Physiotherapists that treat and research running injuries, so I have a very different format for you on this episode of the Physio Edge podcast - a group podcast. On this podcast, we have Tom Goom, Greg Lehman and Dr Christian Barton all in one virtual room discussing and debating the merits of the various approaches to running injuries. In this episode of the Physio Edge podcast David Pope and the group discuss: When is it ok for your runners to continue running, and when do they need to stop Common myths around running retraining When is it important to change your patients foot strike? Which patient presentations and pathologies will be assisted with running retraining? How can you identify a suitable running load during rehab How can you incorporate running retraining into your rehab Which areas are important to running assessment How can you manage training load strength and conditioning When are plyometrics appropriate during rehabilitation Other factors that impact injury prognosis and duration What advice can you give new runners Which footwear should runners wear? Download this podcast now to find out all of this and more Links of Interest Download and subscribe to the podcast on iTunes Download your free podcast handout on running injuries Enrol on the free webinar "How to perform a running assessment" with Dr Rich Willy Connect with David Pope on Twitter Review the podcast on iTunes Like the podcast on Facebook Get your free trial Clinical Edge membership   Tom Goom - Running Physio website - Tom on Twitter - Tom Goom's website & courses - Tom on Facebook Live Greg Lehman - Greg Lehman's website - Twitter - Facebook Dr Christian Barton - Twitter - LaTrobe Sport and Exercise Medicine Research Blog   Enrol on the free webinar “How to perform a running assessment” with Dr Rich Willy   Papers mentioned in this episode Is there an economical running technique? A review of modifiable biomechanical factors affecting running economy Influence of step length and landing pattern on patellofemoral joint kinetics during running The training-injury prevention paradox: should athletes be training smarter and harder? Optimizing strength training for running and cycling endurance performance: A review A negative life event impairs psychosocial stress, recovery and running economy of runner Running shoes and running injuries: mythbusting and a proposal for two new paradigms: preferred movement path and comfort filter The effectiveness of exercise interventions to prevent sports injuries: a syatematic review and meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials Chronic psychological stress impairs recovery of muscular function and somatic sensations over a 96-hour period Frontal plane kinematics of the hip during running: Are they related to hip anatomy and strength? High eccentric hip abduction strength reduces the risk of developing patellofemoral pain among novice runners initiating a self structured running program: a 1 year observational study

 058. How to monitor your athletes workload with Tom Goom | File Type: audio/mpeg | Duration: 28:19

Your athletes workload consists of the amount of running, training and matches performed. Their current workload can be compared to previous workload to identify periods where they may be at risk of injury or setting back their rehabilitation (Gabbett 2016). Balancing your athletes workload during rehabilitation and afterwards is vital to allow recovery from injury, improved performance while avoiding further injury. What do you need to monitor, and how can you monitor workload in an easy and efficient manner? Find out in this episode of the Physio Edge podcast with Tom Goom and David Pope. You will also discover: What is athlete monitoring? What is the aim? What do we want to monitor? What are external training loads? What are internal training loads? How might we monitor athletes? What do we do with the data we get? Download this podcast now to find out all of this and more Links of Interest Download and subscribe to the podcast on iTunes Download your free podcast handout on athlete monitoring  Enrol on the free webinar "How to perform a running assessment" with Dr Rich Willy Tom Goom on Twitter Connect with David Pope on Twitter Review the podcast on iTunes Like the podcast on Facebook Get your free trial Clinical Edge membership Tom Goom's website & courses Tom on Facebook Live Enrol on the free webinar “How to perform a running assessment” with Dr Rich Willy Reference: Gabbett, TJ. The training—injury prevention paradox: should athletes be training smarter and harder? Br J Sports Med 2016;50:273-280

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