Thank you so much for attending The Revolution, and giving us your time and attention.
There was a crap ton of information presented this weekend, and it can be a lot to digest. Below, I have a list of my references, some videos on how to perform the exercises in my presentation, and some supportive material.
If you’d like to increase your ability to apply the material, you can check out some of my other seminars here, or below the supportive material.
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On movement variability
Baida et al. Does the amount of lower extremity movement variability differ between injured and uninjured populations? A systematic review. 2018. Scand J Med Sci Sports;28(4):1320-1338.
Bauer et al. The effect of muscle fatigue and low back pain on lumbar movement variability and complexity. 2017. J Electromyogr Kinesiol;33:94-102.
Hamill et al. Coordinative variability and overuse injury. 2012. Sports Med Arthrosc Rehabil Ther Technol;4(1):1-9.
Harbourne & Stergiou. Movement variability and the use of nonlinear tools: principles to guide physical therapist practice. 2009. Phys Ther;89:267-282.
Moseley & Hodges. Reduced variability of postural strategy prevents normalization of motor changes induced by back pain: a risk factor for chronic trouble? 2006. Behav Neurosci;120(2):474-476.
On Morphology and Anthropometrics
Gomez-Olivencia et al. 3D virtual reconstruction of the Kebara 2 Neanderthal thorax. 2018. Nature Comm;9(1):online.
Hartman, Bill. Personal Communication. 2019. www.billhartmanpt.com
Rakovic et al. Analysis of the elite athletes’ somatotypes. 2015. Acta Kinesioligica;Supp 1:47-53.
Takashima et al. Effects of posture on chest-wall configuration and motion during tidal breathing in normal men. 2017. J Phys Ther;29:29-34.
Torres-Tamayo N et al. The torso integration hypothesis revisited in homo sapiens: contributions to the understanding of hominin body shape evolution. 2018. Am J Phys Anthropol;1-14.
Jay & Waller. The biology of lubricin: near frictionless joint motion. 2014.Matrix Biol;39:17-24.
Kulkarni et al. Glycosaminoglycan measured from synovial fluid serves as a useful indicator for progression of osteoarthritis and complements Kellgren-Lawrence score. 2016.BBA Clin;6:1-4.
Ali et al. The O-glycomap of lubricin. a novel mucin responsible for joint lubrication, identified by site-specific glycopeptide analysis. 2014. Mol Cell Proteomics;13(12):3396-409.
Tamer T. Hyaluronan and synovial joint: function, distribution and healing. 2013. Interdiscip Toxicol.6(3):111-125.
Lower Thorax Variability
The move below is a baseline position to teach breathing mechanics to wide infrasternal angles
The move below is a baseline position to teach breathing mechanics to narrow infrasternal angles
Exhaled spine and wide infrasternal angle
Inhaled spine and narrow infrasternal angle
System Variability (aka move the piston)
This move is great for unilateral hip extension.
And a progression in unilateral hip extension, as the base of support is smaller
This move is great to teach inhaled spine mechanics
This move is my baseline for teaching people how to squat
If you’d like to read more on where variability fits in the health and performance model, go here.
If you’d like to learn more about the infrasternal angle, check out the videos below.
on infrasternal angles
on arm positioning for infrasternal angles
on narrow infrasternal angles
On the ribcage dimensions
If you’d like to learn more about pump handle, check out the video below
If you’d like to learn more about posterior thorax expansion, check out the video below
If you’d like to learn more about the infrapubic angle, check it out below
How about coaching breathing mechanics? Check that out below
Or improve hip extension, check that out below
Human Matrix: The seminar that will help expand your ability to maximize the movement capabilities of your clients
Have patients who hurt multiple areas and are unsure where to start?
Have training clients who can’t perform the exercises you want to despite extensive coaching?
Want to maximize your client’s movement capabilities better than ever before?
Want to know why incorporating breathing into your skill set is exceedingly important?
Then welcome to Human Matrix: The Code for Maximizing Health and Performance. A course where you will develop a thorough understanding of how to systemically view movement, speed up your warmup time by choosing exercises that precisely attack movement limitations, and coach exercises to perfection to enhance your client and patient goals.
By entering the Matrix and affecting movement systemically, building up your client’s movement repertoire from the ground up better than ever before.
Most continuing education courses out there focus either on teaching all theory and no practical application, or teach you a technique without a why or when.
Human Matrix is different, in the sense that we strive to give a perfect balance of theoretical understanding and practical application. You will leave with not only a better knowledge base, but as a better coach or practitioner.
You will change what you do on Monday! And if you don’t believe me, believe the attendees!
What you’ll learn when you Enter the Human Matrix
- How to build a sound movement foundation to increase the exercise variations your clients and patients will be able to do.
- How to assess your client’s movement capabilities to make precise decisions for improving pain and movement quality.
- How to normalize range of motion of the entire body to both reduce pain and improve how your clients move with fewer exercises than you have ever needed before.
- How to effectively coach squatting, deadlifting, pushing, pulling, and more to build the fitness and resiliency of your clients.
Here is the schedule of this two day seminar:
9:30-10:30am: Model and Theory
10:45am-12:30pm: Axial Skeleton, Respiration, and Lower Thorax Variability
1:30pm-3:00pm: Pelvic Variability
3:15pm-4:45pm: Upper Thorax Variability
5-6:30pm: Systemic Variability
8:30am-10am: Systemic Variability
10:15am-12:30pm: Power Establishment – Mastering fundamental movement patterns
1:30pm-3:30pm: Power Establishment – Mastering fundamental movement patterns
3:45pm-4:30pm: Program Design – Putting it all together
Course Sneak Preview
Below is a part of the section of this course called: Compensatory Pelvis Mechanics.
Below is part of the section called: Single Leg Exercises
Course Manual Sample
If you’d like to catch a little snippet of the course manual and learn more about normal respiratory mechanics, you can download that here.
Currently, our seminar does not offer official CEUs at this time. However, if you are an athletic trainer/ATC, there are provisions within your practice act that allow you to attain CEUs for this seminar. Read below, per Lori Brinkman.
The BOC Certification Maintenance requirements uses this statement:
Want to Attend?
May 18th-19th, San Antonio, TX (early bird ends April 19th at 11:55pm)
June 8th-9th, 2019, New York, NY (early bird ends May 10th at 11:55pm)
August 3rd-4th, 2019, Cincinnati, OH (early bird ends July 5th at 11:55pm)
August 24th-25th, 2019, Vancouver, BC (early bird ends July 26th at 11:55pm)
September 21st-22nd, Raleigh, NC (early bird ends August 23rd at 11:55pm)
October 5th-6th, Boston, MA (early bird ends September 6th at 11:55pm)
December 7th-8th, Orlando, FL (early bird ends November 8th at 11:55pm)