Do you have clients mobilizing their shoulder like this? They’re actually just pulling their scapula off their rib cage and disrupting optimal stability. However, there’s a better way to improve both shoulder mobility and stability.
Dr. Evan Osar of the Two Anatomy Geeks™ discusses. If you’re interested in learning more about the shoulder - including the must do assessments, the best corrective exercises, and safe functional exercises for the older adult population - check out this brand new series.
When you enroll, you get immediate access to:
over 5 hours of shoulder anatomy - this knowledge will help you understand and explain why so many of your clients struggle with chronic shoulder tightness;
the best assessments and go-to corrective exercises for improving shoulder mobility and stability - so you can address rather than guess what to do;
go-to exercises and the exercises you should avoid with clients...
Dr. Osar shares one reason many clients struggle with shoulder mobility despite #myofascialrelease and mobility drills.
If you found this information helpful and you’re looking to be part of an amazing community of like-minded individuals who are upleveling their knowledge and skillset, then join us for the brand new series of Two Anatomy Geeks™:
In Part 3 of our brand new series of Two Anatomy Geeks™: Anatomy of Common Shoulder Orthopedic Injuries we’ll be covering the latissimus dorsi and trees major and how to apply your anatomy knowledge to rows, planks, and pull ups.
When you enroll, you get:
immediate access to the first two sessions
knowledge you can directly apply to your clients programs
live question and answer, programming CEC’s will be applied for once the series is completed.
Dr. Evan Osar - author of Corrective Exercise Solutions to Common Hip and Shoulder Dysfunctions- discusses how to decide whether an exercise is appropriate or not for your client with shoulder issues.
Dr. Osar and Jill Leary- the Two Anatomy Geeks™ - will be discussing common shoulder exercises and how they contribute to common shoulder issues including rotator cuff impingement, labral tears, and bicipital tendonopathy.
Additionally, when you enroll for this brand new 3-part series, you’ll discover:
shoulder anatomy you can apply and use right away with your everyday clients;
the best shoulder assessments to determine what exercises your client should and should not be doing;
how to communicate and get referrals from chiropractors and physios who need someone to refer their shoulder patients to.
Serratus anterior is a common muscle involved with shoulder issues.
Dr. Evan Osar discusses how to modify shoulder exercises to improve serrates anterior and scapular stability. In the brand new 3-part series of Two Anatomy Geeks™, you will discover:
the anatomy of the shoulder including the serrates anterior scapular stabilizers
the most common causes of impingement, tendonitis, and labral tears;
how to properly assess and choose the best corrective exercises for improving posture and movement.
You will leave with information you can use right away with your clients.
If you can’t be on live, you will have access to the handouts and recordings.
CECs will be applied for at the completion of the series