The Functional Movement Symposium (Coffee, Wafels & Argentinian Steak). That is an overview from the Functional Movement Symposium hosted by Human Motion, on Weekend 13th Oct that was held just outside of Amsterdam. The speakers on your day were Kyle Kiesel, Lee Burton, Mark Scappaticci, Behnad Honarbakhsh, Craig Liebenson, and Gray Cook. On your day were taken through a haze of sleep deprivation As my notes, caffeine, and micro-brewery beverage any errors or mis-quotes are my very own problem. Of the day were Kyle Kiesel & Lee Burton – A Systematic Approach For Exercise Design First talk.
Kyle Kiesel kicked from the presentation (he previously was standing up in the doorway of a hotel in central Amsterdam with us at 7am looking forward to the shuttle bus too). It began with a brief history of the Functional Movement Screen, that I won’t repeat here as I suppose you are familiar with it.
Lee Burton then took over, and went through a straightforward checklist. What do they (your client) not need? What do they want? What do they not want? What do they need? Using the exemplary case of an American soccer player, Burton then experienced the other information you need, such as health background. This is good to see, as frequently people may become enthusiastic about the minutiae of motion assessment and forget about the case background of the individual in front of them.
Have that they had previous injury or surgery, what goals do they have? Regarding the American football player, previous shoulder surgery, his age group (17), positional needs are tackled in this program even if the display screen presents as not unpleasant and symmetrical. In the case of the young football player, a circuit of mobility exercise including T-spine rib rolls and Turkish Get Ups were placed into his warm up.
Mobility or motor control work may also be superseded with strength work, so Burton still acquired power cleans, container jumps, and kettlebell strength moves in the young sports athlete’s program. This whole concept is expanded on further in the DVD THE CONTINUING FUTURE OF Exercise Program Design – that I only watched yesterday.
The re-tear rate of ACLs after surgery is 20-30%! The next display was by Mark Scappaticci, entitled Functional Integrated Therapy – Optimizing Performance. This presentation was liked by me, even if by Scappaticci’s own entrance, it’s something he only put together a couple of hours previously. But hey, whenever a guy has gone to the last 6-Olympic Games with the Canadian team and consulted with the GB Olympic team it’s worthy of hearing what he says. Scappaticci’s history is a chiropractor and was treating Donovan Bailey when he broke the 100m world record there.
- 80 ÷ 2.89= 27.7
- Withings Sleep
- 1 can Cream of Chicken Soup
- Do nothing
- Always eat gradually
- Limit potatoes, rice, pasta, cheese, milk and juice
- Tuna and sardines
- 3:25pm My hunger has returned. I’m feeling rather starving now. I would like toast
He has his own evaluation system, and like all good systems whether it is FMS DNS (Dynamic Neuromuscular Stabilization) or Scappaticci’s FIT – they have more things in keeping than they don’t. His first point was to asses your body as a worldwide structure to check out regions of increased pressure/ forces. Optimal nutrition (at this time Mark up to date us that if you get into any Olympic community food hall two-thirds of the track and field sportsmen are in the collection for McDonalds. And we don’t want to wait for the first damage, we want to have the ability to predict it and prevent it before it happens.
Optimal biomechanics need the neurosensory system, smooth cells, and joint all to be working optimally. Another interesting point is to split up the clinical medical diagnosis from the causative medical diagnosis. For example, in my field, you have been identified as having a disc bulge at L4/L5 but what caused it? The weak link breaks but the structures from it could be the things that are not working away.