Physical exercise plans are quite essential for our well-being as well as help out with the rehabilitation from injuries and also accidents. Applications need to be individualised to every person, depending on their aims and also targets and also their ability to carry out physical exercises and adjust to these. Having this wrong can cause an outcome which can be a lot less than wanted. Getting the correct guidance at the right time during a therapy technique is very important, especially coming from people who are qualified to giving it. It had been so important that an episode of PodChatLive for podiatry practitioners has been focused on this issue. PodChatLive is a regular live which goes out on Facebook and also YouTube and also as an audio podcast. The two hosts of the chat show interview and chat with a different guest weekly.
In this edition of PodChatLive they chatted with the sports therapist, Ben Cormack from the UK. They brought up what he thinks are the key components to a good therapy programme as well as the reasons why they might go wrong. There was some useful advice on with the way you may promote self-efficacy and the ways to enable and inspire our patients to get much better outcomes. Most significantly they outlined the evidence base in regards to strength work and also the distinctions between strength and load tolerance. Ben Cormack carries a passion for getting people moving and making use of and being familiar with movements as an important resource to assist others. He originally came from a fitness background and then went on to study Sports therapy and received wide experience in the fields of rehab, pain science and motion over the past twenty years. He is the owner of and runs the Cor-Kinetic business which is an educative company who use modern day research into pain, motion and also neuro sciences to provide a thought process and also therapy skills. Ben delivers educative solutions for the NHS, sports clubs and educational institutions as well as individual health care professionals.