Creating athletic movement


SKU: JM17180620 Category:

15 op voorraad

Q-Bic, Sint-Jobsstraat 139, 2200 Herentals, België

Specialist James Moore


KMO portefeuille van toepassing voor Belgische deelnemers

Accreditatie (only for Dutch people)

Keurmerk: 14 punten

KNGF: 13 punten voor het algemene- en sportregister

ProQKine: 24 punten

Taal scholing: Engels

11 - 12 november 2020

09.00 - 17.00 uur

Over de scholing

Loading strategies for healthy & injured tissue to enhance adaptation

The human body is a highly complex system, and when it comes to movement that is no exception. It requires the careful and precise coordination of a variety of different tissues and their interaction with joints, all of which is regulated by the nervous system. We regularly observe movement and make assessments based on those observations, however, what we do not always know is why we move in certain ways? The human body is a highly complex and adaptive system. This complexity is compounded during movement which requires the careful and precise coordination of a variety of different tissues that interact with joints, all of which is regulated by the nervous system. We regularly observe movement and make assessments based on those observations, however, we are not always able to answer a fundamental question: why do we move in certain ways?

This course will begin to explore the laws of physics around movement, and how different tissues help to regulate that movement. It will go on to explore the immediate response of all tissues (muscles, ligaments, tendons, bone, fascia and joints) to a stressful stimulus, and whether that adaptation will be a positive one or a negative. Rather than focussing on which exercise to do for an injury or problem, the course will improve the candidates ability to understand and make decisions on what change (adaptation) they are trying to get in the subject / patient, and therefore what are all the options available to get that response.
The course will cover all major regions in the body from shoulder, to spinal, to hip & pelvis, knee, and finally ankle-foot. At each region we will explore function in a healthy state and what happens in a pathological state. At each region it will cover a specific principle and look at the best ways to get a positive adaptation at that region. However, every principle explored can be transferred to all the regions and preliminary examples of that will be discussed. The participants, will leave with a clear understanding of the underlying principles of movement and how physics and neurophysiology can interact; they will have a great understanding of when applying an exercise stimulus how to enhance the desired adaptation at that tissue or region; finally, they will leave with key principles that can be applied to all the regions explored.

This is a new course to be established in the UK and Europe in 2019. The course will integrate the theoretical science and research based evidence into bite sized practical application for movement and exercise prescription. It will also draw upon our experiences of working with elite athletes through The English Institute of Sport, UK Athletics, England Rugby, Saracens Rugby, British Triathlon, National teams, The British Olympic Association at various Olympic Games and through the Intensive Rehabilitation Unit for Team GB. Our aim is to provide a platform for effective critical thinking and piece together a framework for good decision making on the application of exercise and load when treating the whole body. We hope you enjoy Biotensegrity – Loading strategies for tissue and movement to enhance adaptation.

Planning dag 1

08.30 – 09.00
09.00 – 09.15
Chapter 1 Introduction & Theory of Creating Athletic Movement
09.15 – 10.00
Lecture – Applied biomechanics to critical thinking
10.00 – 10.45
Lecture – Tissue response and adaptation to loading
10.45 – 11.00
Morning break
Chapter 2 Creating Athletic Movement @ The Shoulder
11.00 – 11.30
Lecture – The Paradox of movement: local vs. global, stability vs. mobility
11.30 – 13.00
Practical – Creating co-ordinated, integrated movement @ the shoulder
13.00 – 14.00
Chapter 3 Creating Athletic Movement @ The Shank, Ankle-foot complex
14.00 – 15.00
Lecture – Tissue elastic stiffness: muscle vs. tendon vs. bone
15.00 – 15.15
Afternoon break
15.15 – 17.15
Practical – Creating elastic capabilities @The Shank, ankle-foot complex

Planning dag 2

08.30 – 09.00
Chapter 4 Creating Athletic Movement @ The Knee
09.00 – 09.45
Lecture – What type of contraction do you want?
09.45 – 10.45
Practical – Creating forceful movement @ the knee
10.45 – 11.00
Morning break
11.00 – 11.30
Practical – Creating forceful movement @ the knee
Chapter 5 Creating Athletic Movement @ The Spine
11.30 – 12.15
Lecture – Using fascia and ligaments for movement efficiency
12.15 – 13.15
13.15 – 14.45
Practical – Creating efficient movement in non-contractile tissue @ the spine
14.45 – 15.00
Afternoon break
Chapter 6 Creating Athletic Movement @ The Hip & Pelvis
15.00 – 15.45
Lecture – How to develop speed / high velocity movements
15.45 – 17.15
Practical – Creating explosive high speed movement @ the hip

James Moore

James is currently employed by the British Olympic Association (BOA) as the manager for the Intensive Rehabilitation Unit (IRU) at Bisham Abbey, and has worked with multiple sports throughout the UK, USA and Australia.

James has recently taken Team GB to the inaugural European Games in Baku in 2015 as Head of Performance Services, and will be the Deputy Chef de Mission Performance Services for Team GB for the Olympic Games in Rio 2016.

In his capacity with the BOA, James sits on the strategic board for the Institute of Sport Exercise & Health (ISEH), which is part of the legacy from London 2012 and the National Centre’s for Sport & Exercise Medicine (NCSEM). The IOC has recently awarded the National Centre’s, through ISEH, as one of the International Research Centre’s.

Previously, he has held positions such as Head of Medical at Saracens RFC; Consultant Clinical Lead Physiotherapist for UKA; and Consultant contracted Physiotherapist for the RFU to the EPS, where he worked through two Olympic cycles including London 2012, and helped in the preparation for the Rugby World Cup in 2011. James has been the medical team leader for Gloucester County Cricket Club, and is on the Board as a Founder and Director for Sports and Exercise Medicine (SEM) at the Centre for Health & Human Performance (CHHP) in Harley street, London.

He completed his Masters in advanced Physiotherapy at University of Queensland in 2000, and has undertaken further studies and qualifications in Strength & Conditioning, Pilates and Biomechanics. James has lectured on hip and groin injuries for over 10 years and has a strong research interest in hip mechanics; lower limb muscle architecture, with a further interest in hamstring injuries and speed development.