Muscle injuries of the lower limb


SKU: JM13141120 Category:

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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 algemeen- en sport register

ProQKine: aangevraagd

Taal scholing: Engels

13 - 14 november 2020

09.00 - 17.00 uur

Informatie over de scholing

Muscle injuries in the lower limb account for up to 45% of all injuries in both he sports world, with recreational athletes, and fitness enthusiasts. This course will primarily focus on the three main muscles regions: The hamstring complex; Quadriceps & hip flexor injuries; and the Gastroc-Soleus complex.
The hamstring muscle complex, is the most common and frequently injured area in sport. Not only that but it can have a significant impact on both performance and finances. The nature of the injury and the influence on performance and finances needs to be treated on an individual basis. Yet as an injury it is largely researched as a heterogeneous group. Quadriceps injuries are on the rise; while hip flexor injuries fall into the mirky waters of Hip and Groin pain; while the calf complex is one of the most poorly understood areas in physical activity and sport.

This course will explore the intimate anatomy and function and how this can influence both the injury and the functional rehabilitation. It will explore, the mechanisms, the location, the size and the type of injuries sustained and their impact on the rehabilitation processes and time lines.
The course will then explore the best way to manage immediate injuries coupled with how to manage more complex injuries. Finally we will explore the stages of rehabilitation and what key markers need to be put in place to maximise a successful outcome. We will investigate the benefit of every exercise selection and how they can be used to optimise return to sport and how to reduce the risk of re-injury.

This course was first established in 2006, in different formats, and has been delivered to over 1000 therapists in the UK, as well as internationally. The course covers a collection of published research articles and ideas brought together by the teachings of many leading clinicians we have come into contact with over the years. We have drawn on experiences with track and field over a nine year period, and four Olympic cycles, (Beijing 2008 & London 2012; Rio 2016; Tokyo 2020); through time in professional rugby (Both England and Saracens); working in professional football or consulting for some of the top clubs in the Premier League and Internationally for over 12years; as well as running the Intensive Rehabilitation Unit (IRU) for all Olympic athletes through Sochi 2014; Rio 2016; PyeongChang 2018; and Tokyo 2020. Our aim is to piece together a framework for assessing and treating what is a challenging yet rewarding area – Muscle Injuries of the Lower Limb

Timetable day 1

08.30 – 09.00
09.00 – 09.15
09.15 – 10.00
Lecture – Anatomy, Architecture & Gait
10.00 – 10.45
Practical – Palpation & Orientation
10.45 – 11.00
Morning Break
11.00 – 12.00
Lecture – Risk factors for injury, Pathologies & Classification
12.00 – 12.30
Practical – Risk Factor Assessment
12.30 – 13.30
13.30 – 14.30
Practical – Muscle Pathology Assessment & DDx
14.30 – 15.30
Lecture – Biomechanics, Kicking, COD & High Speed Function
15.30 – 15.45
Afternoon Break
15.45 – 17.00
Practical – High Level Functional Assessment

Timetable day 2

08.30 – 09.00
09.00 – 09.45
Lecture – Early Management 0-48hrs
09.45 – 10.45
Practical – Treatment options -Off-loading vs. MT & STT
10.45 – 11.00
Morning Break
11.00 – 11.45
Practical – Early loading strategies
11.45 – 12.30
Lecture – Loading Strategies – Evidence vs. Clinical
12.30 – 13.30
13.30 – 14.30
Practical-Loading for adaptation-force/power/metabolism
14.30 – 15.15
Lecture – Why load for speed? What does it look like?
15.15 – 15.30
Afternoon Break
15.30 – 16.15
Practical – Speed based loading – Velocity, BW, Plyometric
16.15 – 17.00
Practical – Speed loading, RTR / RTP / COD / Agility

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.

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