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00:00:00:00 – 00:00:24:15

Want to put something together, like a blooper reel where people want to know something about John. Fun fact is, the first baby born in 1993. Yeah, I would take him as my physician. That’s right. The very first. Yeah. Yeah, I was in the newspaper. Newspaper? In New York. Right. Well, like. Yeah, I guess for whatever our timezone. Let’s just say all of Canada in York region.

00:00:24:15 – 00:00:42:06

It was in York region. Yeah. Which is still. It’s pretty big. it’s millions of people at your whole life could have changed if you were born one day earlier. I know. I know. My mom could have put me in earlier grade, she said, But I wanted to be the oldest. So you’re confident. Have you lived that act?

00:00:42:06 – 00:00:55:09

On occasion. You could drive. yeah. I being the first. I choose not to answer that question.

00:00:55:11 – 00:02:02:02

All right. I like a good marriage, but you like sarcasm. Okay, very good. Go for it. Yeah. Okay. Right. Yeah. What’s your name? What do you do? My name is Jonathan Weisman. I’m a registered physiotherapist at Anchor and Georgina. Okay, next question. so what should an athlete look for? And a physiotherapist? An athlete should really be looking for someone who has a specific history in sports injuries that someone who has the extra training to be able to specifically diagnose different orthopedic conditions with better clarity, as well as someone who has a history of working with athletes in athletics, and that’s someone who has a history of being an athlete themselves or just again, working

00:02:02:02 – 00:02:43:22

with athletes along different range and spectrum of from amateurs to professionals and explosion. I think we should do more to to that question and for. Andrew Yeah, okay. Okay. That was the question. I would say like I want to say something like someone who has a history of working with athletes has the ability to design and implement a treatment plan, to see an athlete through all the way from acute injury back to return to sport.

00:02:44:00 – 00:03:15:02

Okay, so how would you diagnose and design a treatment plan? Well, it first starts with, like you said, diagnosis. So you have to have sorry, what was the was that part of the question? How would you design, a diagnosis, like a treatment plan if someone were to walk in? Yeah. So if first starts with diagnosis and so that initially starts with taking a thorough health history as well.

00:03:15:03 – 00:03:39:13

Subjective assessment. So what we’re looking at is what is your history of the injury? What is your history and sport? Where are we looking to get you back to? So starting with that, then we would get you on the table and we would be looking at again doing specific orthopedic testing, noninvasive testing to look and get a sense of what exactly is going on with your injury.

00:03:39:15 – 00:04:02:22

And then what’s sorry, what’s the rest of the question? Okay. I don’t know what else you want me to what else I want to touch on. The treatment plan is so different. Treatment plan. Right, Right. So creating a treatment plan would consist of establishing where your goals are in sport. Where are we trying to get you back to?

00:04:02:23 – 00:04:19:19

And looking at where you’re at now at your current stage of injury? So the goal is to bridge that gap from where you are to where we need to get you to be. And so from that we would be looking at specific functional testing and getting you to try to recreate the demands of your sport and seeing where you’re at there.

00:04:19:21 – 00:04:47:21

From there we look to see where do we need to start you. That may be with restoring different range of motions at different joints, increasing strength at different areas of your body, and then understanding where do we have to progress you to and doing that in a how would you say a progressive and intelligent manner? Yeah. What’s the word for that progress checklist?

00:04:47:23 – 00:05:10:10

Yeah, in a realistic way. Okay, let’s say okay, we can we start completely over again yet? It’s just like it’s going to warm up a bit and then. Right. And then just start over. Yeah. We haven’t gone to too far. We’re going to forget. But Yeah. And you need a glass of water or something. Yeah. There you go.

00:05:10:10 – 00:05:34:11

Right. Yeah. Thank you. Arrows and a little dry. Little bit. Yeah. Yeah. So the camera and the lights and everything. Yeah, Yeah. Your notes are botched, so. But I have a better. I have a better understanding. Okay, Because what’s the first question here? What’s your name and what do you do. Yeah. What should an athlete look for in a physiotherapist.

00:05:34:11 – 00:06:00:18

So that’s such a broad question. Right, Right. So I just want to say that as someone who, who, who has a, a specialization in treating sports injuries, is that simple enough? So what should an athlete look for in a physio case or not cut this the logos out. Yeah, you can keep it over there as cool. It’s I kind of ostracized by it just with the logo.

00:06:00:20 – 00:06:22:10

Yeah. so if I say sorry, look for physio, I have a tendency to ramble, so I don’t know how concise. So all you say is, why shouldn’t I be able to find things? Yeah. Yeah. The specializes in sports injuries and rehabilitation. Yeah. And then period. So we got to remember here that the questions aren’t going to be in the audio.

00:06:22:12 – 00:06:46:19

Yeah. So you have to essentially ask the question right with you know, I mean they give the reword the question into your answer. So when you would respond to that, you see an athlete looking for the focus or what was the question what was an athlete look for answers. Yeah. So an athlete should look for the it it it it it are in a physiotherapist right you got to word the question in otherwise context is going to be missing from.

00:06:46:20 – 00:07:12:04

Yeah. From what we’ve got. Right right. So let’s start with the name again. you know is do you see did we say that, Did you say like do you specialize in working with athletes. yeah. At the start. Yeah, at the start, yeah. I mentioned concussions too because I don’t. You’re not doing that right. Well, yeah, but injuries and.

00:07:12:06 – 00:07:45:04

Yes. Okay. Yeah. Concussion related concussions related to sports injuries, Including concussions. Yeah. Yeah. In the intro that’s yeah, I mean, it depends how granular I want to get, but if you specialize, I would say what you want, what type of clientele you want to bring in. Yeah. And say right. So I’m a physiotherapist at Anchor and Jordan. Sorry, I’m a physician, I’m a registered physiotherapist who specializes in, who has, specializes in working with athletes.

00:07:45:06 – 00:08:07:06

Ah, sorry. Athletic injuries. Sports injuries. Yeah, including concussion management. Right. Okay. Okay. Yeah. Okay. So far from the job. Yeah. So what’s your name? What do you do? My name is Jonathan Weisman. I’m a registered to another thing. How do people. I try not to do that? I guess it’s. It’s kind of hard to get it out. Okay, This is the beginning of a word.

00:08:07:06 – 00:08:31:05

It usually ties into the word. Yeah. So it becomes if I try to clip it out, we get to find this out at the start of the word. Okay. Okay. Right. Yeah. And what’s your name or what do you do? My name is Jonathan Wiseman. I’m a registered physiotherapist who specializes in sports injuries, including concussion management. I work at Anchor and Georgina.

00:08:31:07 – 00:09:02:14

Okay, there’s the first one. Okay. what should an athlete look for now? An opinion therapist and repeat, like an athlete? Yeah. And so an athlete should look for in a physiotherapist, someone who specializes in working sports injuries. So that’s someone who has a history of working with athletics. Sorry, athletes from a different range of sorry, I can can’t think of the word to say that.

00:09:02:16 – 00:09:53:06

Yeah. And different broad range of sports. Yeah. Okay. Broad range of sporting backgrounds. Okay. Okay. Sure. I take that one. Yes. So what should an athlete look for in what an athlete should look for in a physiotherapist is someone who has a history or she’s a what an athlete should look for in a physiotherapist or someone who has a specialty in working in sports injuries so that someone who has a history of working with athletes in a broad range of sporting backgrounds and not someone who then has the ability to diagnose and treat specific sports injuries, to be able to take an athlete on any stage of the recovery spectrum and get them back to

00:09:53:06 – 00:10:18:05

returning to their sport. Yeah. So with that, watching an athlete expect during an assessment. So the first thing an athlete should expect from an assessment is a thorough, subjective and health history. So that’s going through both all of the relevant medical history of the athlete as well as where they are in their stage of their injury and where they need to get back to in terms of their sport.

00:10:18:07 – 00:10:46:21

So from there, what we would do is then get you on the table and we would be doing specific orthopedic testing to try to really discern the specific nature of your injury. Once we have a comprehensive understanding, the nature of the injury, we would then take you usually into the gym and do a series of different functional testing to see how that relates to your current level of function.

00:10:46:23 – 00:11:22:19

From there, we then establish a treatment plan where the goal is to bridge the gap between where you are and where you need to get to and that treatment plan would usually consist of different amount sorry, different types of stretching, strengthening as well as specific sports exercise, integrated and progressive manner. And then there are other follow ups over time understanding that common Yeah, but how do we want to how do we want to discuss that?

00:11:22:19 – 00:11:49:07

What’s the, what’s a typical treatment plan? Right? You get back to your goal to reach your goals. Can we actually go back to the treatment plan? Like when you’re you know, how we cope with the treatment and then you go into the gym? We go back to that for sure to take from there. So the assessment. Yeah. So, so what’s an athlete expect during an assessment?

00:11:49:13 – 00:12:05:22

Okay, so do we want to just start at the point where we’re talking about going to the gym like this and other stuff before that? Good or there. What? There was a piece. I don’t remember word for word, but there was a few things. Basically, when you point it over here, we could start from around there and go, It was really good up until that.

00:12:05:22 – 00:12:38:01

Yeah, yeah, yeah. So, yeah, yeah, yeah. So the test. Yeah. So after understanding the athlete’s specific diagnosis, we would then take them into the gym to see how that relates to their current level of function from an athletic perspective. So that can consist of different types of testing, such as running assessment and jump assessment and anything that has to do with their specific sport.

00:12:38:03 – 00:12:59:13

I could. Yeah, it was it was it came out smoother. Yeah. The second time it was more concise. yeah, I’m see, I’m not necessarily paying attention to the words you say. I’m paying attention, but yeah. Yeah. Pinpoint where. Yeah. You know the difference is we’re in what you’re saying. Yeah. You didn’t specify that term. I don’t really care.

00:12:59:15 – 00:13:25:05

But you didn’t specify that time around that you would do, like, like measured motion stretching. Strengthening. Yeah. I think maybe that’s where the question about the treatment plan was. I don’t know. Yeah, because we’re still talking about the assessment, right? Yeah, we’re still in the assessment phase. So the next question is going to be what treatment exactly is going to look like.

00:13:25:07 – 00:14:12:20

Yeah. To be you providing. Yeah. And then also specified like follow up appointments and Right like they’re not just going in, I was giving them instructions and then they go yes, exactly. Yeah. So that’s where I can talk about developing a specific treatment plan. Right? Right. So after the assessment, we would then have all the information required to develop a specific and tailored treatment plan for the given athlete that can consist of anything from stretching range of motion exercises to strengthening as well as conditioning in order to bridge that gap between injury to return to sport.

00:14:12:22 – 00:14:43:21

That would consist of follow up appointments in which we. Okay, sorry, let me just think about those how I would say that. So I want to say basically that would consist of a series of follow up appointments where we would progressively check your progress. Well, like what’s the way I’m trying to say to progress them towards So like you, you know, each, each follow up would include a reassessment to track.

00:14:43:22 – 00:15:27:14

Yeah. There you go. And create and select appropriate progressions. Yeah. Yeah. Okay. Yeah. Each follow up would involve a reassessment. Yeah, each follow up appointment would involve a reassessment where we are looking to determine where you are. Sorry. In your recovery. Yeah. Okay. Yeah. Each follow up. Sorry. Each follow up appointment would involve a reassessment to determine where the athlete is on their level of recovery and we would then tweak and tailor the program for where they’re at at that stage.

00:15:27:16 – 00:16:03:03

So you can do that one more time. Say the same exact thing. Yeah. Okay. Forget what I said. Follow up appointment and what’s an assessment of where the athletes are in their recovery? Yeah, each follow up point that would involve a reassessment of determining where the athlete is at their level of recovery. At that point, we would then tailor the program to reflect that in order to further answer some.

00:16:03:05 – 00:16:10:11

Yeah. So. Yes.

00:16:10:13 – 00:16:35:23

Right. Sorry, I forgot what I was going to say that the point that involves a reassessment. Yeah. To determine where they actually have that in their recovery. Right. Okay. What do you want to say after that? So I want to say so. Each follow up appointment involves a reassessment to determine where the athlete is at their where they are in their current level of recovery.

00:16:35:23 – 00:17:09:13

Okay. Where they are on their recovery. Yeah, right. So each follow up appointment will require a reassessment to determine where the athlete is at their current level of recovery, at which point we would retailer the program to specifically suit their current level of needs in order to progress them back to return to sport. Okay. Okay. Now what makes you different as a physio for athletes?

00:17:09:15 – 00:17:57:15

Okay. Okay. Do you have any experience? So yeah, you what makes me different as a physiotherapist, first and foremost is my own history in sports. In athletics, as an athlete, I understand the physical and emotional toll that it takes on you when you’re not able to play your sport. That really motivates me to help athletes progress back to getting a sorry that that motivates me to help an athlete progress back to sport themselves right.

00:17:57:17 – 00:18:35:19

And then I would also like to say that we can edit this in, but I’m saying that my history of working with athletes from varying I don’t know how to how to word that the history of working with varying levels. Yeah, varying levels of doing what you call it a level you call it like. Yeah, right. I see varying levels competitive.

00:18:35:21 – 00:19:22:23

very competitive. Yeah. yeah, yeah. How do you. It’s like a so my history of, of I want to say that in my history in strength and conditioning and working with athletes from, in varying levels is that you get to your level of different tier levels, gives me the specific knowledge to be able to Yeah. I’m like I rehabilitative broad range of, of athletes.

00:19:23:01 – 00:20:28:17

Yeah. You could do it. Yeah. Yeah. We’re building a broad range of athletes from amateur or whatever, nontraditional recreational to professional varsity or Yeah. Like got a couple key keywords in it from recreational to varsity to professional. Yeah, yeah, yeah. Right. So I could say could I start with, in addition, my own, my history of working with in addition my history in strength and conditioning and working with athlete athletes from a broad range of see that’s what keeps tripping me out that working with athletes from from B from recreational to varsity to professional gives me the arms, the specific knowledge students experience and right to be able to rehabilitate, athletes from a broad range

00:20:28:17 – 00:21:09:10

of athletes varying levels for competition, for varying cheers. Cheers. Cheers. Cheers. Dancers. All right, so what’s the wording there? So, like, look where my using that word. Like I have years of competitiveness. Yeah. From the varying tiers of competitiveness, from recreational to varsity UK Pro gives me the experience to be able to work with a broad range of, to rehabilitative broad range of athletes.

00:21:09:16 – 00:21:43:11

Yeah, right, right. Okay. Of different. Yeah. And then I go to study. In addition, my experience and strength and conditioning and working with a broad tier of athletes from beginner to varsity to professional. No, that’s all right back here, I dare say what it what was the term range of athletes or, or experience and strength and conditioning gives me varied period of competitiveness.

00:21:43:13 – 00:22:24:21

Yeah, because what do we say? Varying tiers of working with athletes. Yeah, yeah, yeah. Varying or different tiers of varying tiers of competitiveness. Yeah. From novice, from novice to varsity to professional. Yes. Gives me some. Take it from the job. So your experience, what’s your what’s your experience in strength and conditioning? My experience in strength and conditioning. Working in with athletes from varying tiers of competitiveness, from novice to varsity to professional gives me the experience.

00:22:24:21 – 00:23:13:10

And also it gives me the the knowledge to to help rehabilitate a broad range of athletes. Yeah, but it’s common business, anything but. Yeah, I know. That’s what I’m getting caught up. What what is the question? This is what makes you different. Yeah, it’s what makes you different is that your background, strength and conditioning has allowed you to work with athletes of varying tiers of competitiveness, from novice to varsity to pro, which has given you almost like it’s given you the experience to be able to apply that in, in clinical setting, I would say sort of same broad range of this.

00:23:13:10 – 00:23:36:13

Any athlete, just any athlete, right. It becomes less redundant. Right. But anybody right to work with any athlete, your point is, is like you can you can tailor, you can. Yeah. It’s all about you can’t treat what you can’t measure. And you also have to look at that person, right. That’s what you’re trying to get at. Yeah. And you have the ability to like, shapeshift your treatment plan.

00:23:36:14 – 00:24:03:22

Yeah. To adapt a treatment plan to any athlete. Yeah, right. Yeah. To adapt a treatment plan to any athlete. Right. Okay. Right. So okay, so can we just go through again what the way to failures. So my experience, my experience and strength and conditioning and working with varying tiers of varying tiers of what did we say? No guarantees of justice.

00:24:03:22 – 00:24:51:05

Yeah. I just get frustrated. You hear that. And a lot of competitive working with a variance agenda. Yeah. So anyways, I know that. So. Yeah. So. Okay, so, so my experience in strength and conditioning and working with the varying tier of athletes, yeah, they vary in tier two and tier one and years of competitive. My, my experience and strength conditioning and working with athletes with a varying tier of competitiveness from amateur to varsity to professional gives me the knowledge and experience to tailor a treatment plan to any athlete.

00:24:51:07 – 00:25:11:04

I think I think you that’s great. I think I don’t know so hard to tell you like how the first time but one of the last things you did it was really nice. And then the second half of this one was really nice. Yeah. Okay. Yeah, sure. As a novice. Yeah. Recreational. Yeah. So hard. Okay, well, nobody is good at this.

00:25:11:04 – 00:25:30:14

Like, this is your first time doing that, so you’re no one’s good at this. Yeah, this to get really good at doing this. Right. You know, it’s easy to look at like a broadcaster and be like, man, what’s wrong with you? But they’re really good at their job. Yeah, they’re really it’s so hard because I’m just thinking about what you’re saying as you’re saying.

00:25:30:15 – 00:25:49:21

And then, yeah, it’s extremely difficult without going like longform and doing like a podcast style where you guys just talk for the next 3 hours a week. Well, that’s what makes it easier. And yeah, is an easier approach. Yeah, some of the stuff you’re saying in the planning, like where you guys are actually discussing it is quite good.

00:25:49:23 – 00:26:09:03

But the tone of your voice is very different. Yeah. Right way of projecting it. Yeah. You’re just speaking. Yeah. otherwise I would be inclined to use some of that stuff, but it’ll just sound like really exact. Yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah. Do you maintain your composure? You use the same time when we’re chatting. I will. Yeah. Okay. I’m broadcasting voice.

00:26:09:03 – 00:26:31:04

Okay. so do you want to also comment on how you do want to go into details of like, I work as far as the athletes and if that’s just too much, you don’t get right. Well I think it’s yeah. so that’s going to be different. What makes you different for a living? Okay. Yeah. Okay. what are some of the techniques?

00:26:31:06 – 00:26:58:05

Yeah, so that’s. I’m sorry. That’s okay. Yeah. So that’s where we want to talk about that. Yeah, because that’s where we’re going to put it over the, the videos of us doing the treatment. Okay, so then we’re done. But yeah, I got to talk about the treatment techniques. Yeah. Yeah. So what are some of the trick? What are some of the techniques you use for athletes and sports injuries?

00:26:58:07 – 00:27:26:05

Some of the techniques that we use in a treatment session would be, for example, all soft tissue release techniques, either through massage or stretching or actually what different types of. So what would you say there? So massage, active release, you know, just hours after we don’t know how intense we want to get like yeah let’s say like you don’t want to sit practice.

00:27:26:07 – 00:27:52:10

No, no, no soft tissue release. Okay. What about, like, easy to understand. I don’t know. Again, this has to be technical, but. Yeah, yeah, like skin technicians like it. So massage on soft tissue that, like, what? Would you please just think about it? Smoked more always. Yeah, exactly. Range of motion. Yeah. Mobility exercises. Yeah. So maybe I’ll say that.

00:27:52:15 – 00:28:31:22

Maybe I’ll say no Minimal therapy stuff. Exactly. Yeah. So we could say is manual therapy, which could include a variety of treatment techniques such as? Yeah. So what I should say is we would some of the treatment. Okay, we, when you’re doing some of the treatment techniques that we would use are we would use varying treatment techniques to restore joint and soft tissue range of motion such as massage, active release techniques, stretching what else.

00:28:32:00 – 00:29:00:07

yes. Right. And joint. Yes. I don’t know how technically you want to go, but I feel like that’s more layman’s terms. Like, probably so. Like mobility exercises. Very tense. No question. Can I ask you about this? Actually, What is it? Are you afraid of saying that’s too technical? Like, yeah, like penknife, for example, is like an acronym is a technique yet to gain more so so I have to ask who is exactly your target?

00:29:00:07 – 00:29:39:21

Are you targeting the optic themselves? Are you targeting maybe their coach that has a bit of a background? Yeah. They may understand some of the more like parents probably parents of. Of athletes. Okay. Yeah. Teenage average. Yeah. So they probably know that term. Yeah. So I would say that we we use we use a a diverse range of we use a we would utilize a diverse range of manual therapy techniques to help restore joint range of motion and flexibility such as manual therapy, joint mobilizations, active and active release techniques.

00:29:39:23 – 00:29:57:13

Okay. What does piano stand for? Proprioceptive, Neuromuscular facilitation. That’s impressive. Yeah. So I just want to say, like, there’s also an aspect of even though they’re not going to get what you’re saying, it’s still like, okay, you must know this stuff because I don’t understand any of that, right? So you kind of do want to throw some of that stuff at them or it’s like, Well, I couldn’t do that at home right way I could.

00:29:57:13 – 00:30:42:02

You do that. You do that myself. And if you could, that’s like overlay that with when you’re actually doing it, right. Yeah. Because you’re qualifying yourself at the same time. Right. Right. True. Okay. So I would say that the question is what are the techniques that we use. Yeah, right. Just yet also. So so I would say that we, we utilize a broad range of techniques to help restore joint range of motion and flexibility such as soft tissue release techniques, massage specific joint mobilizations, as well as treatments such as PMF, which stands for Proprioceptive Neuromuscular.

00:30:42:04 – 00:31:21:10

How would I introduce that? I liked it. Yeah, that was good, right? Yeah. So I just kind of start working with that and what it is. Proprioceptive, Neuromuscular facilitation. When you say piano. Yes, Right. Yeah. Are there other techniques such as piano, which stands for Proprioceptive Neuromuscular Facilitation, which is a treatment strategy that works with the muscles as well as a sorry, how would you say it also works with the what, like I like the way that I tend to describe people.

00:31:21:11 – 00:31:49:13

And it’s a treatment technique that essentially tricks your muscles into lengthening more by when you say that it works with the nervous system to decrease muscular tone for stretching. Yeah, Yeah. So it’s a combination of stretching. Yeah. Yeah, yeah. That’s good. Because then you bring the nervous system because that’s the other thing. The other term I was thinking of as like, I just want to go there is like the journal of Neuromodulation, right.

00:31:49:14 – 00:32:07:10

Yeah. Essentially what good stuff is. Yeah. Right. True. Yeah, but you’re right. Then you’re introducing other words that you want to explain. So, yeah, you know, it’s good to use a lot of people like these, but yeah, let’s not. Yeah, we’ll go crazy, right? Yeah, but I’m not sure I like the word decreased muscle tone. No, no, no.

00:32:07:15 – 00:32:32:14

Right. But what you said right. You’re like, what was that? What did I say. Yeah. No it which works. you don’t like decrease muscle tone works with the work through the nerves, work through the nervous system to improve fluency, to to improve tension and to improve flexibility. No. Yeah. Works for the nervous system too. I like what you said.

00:32:32:14 – 00:33:08:01

It kind of tricks your brain. Right. And I like to work straight though. Okay. But I like works with the nervous system. Yeah, yeah, yeah. To do what? To improve. To improve, Yeah. To prove muscle length and range of motion. Yeah, sure. So we would also I can say, yeah, we could also use specific techniques such as F, which stands for Proprioceptive neuromuscular facilitation, which basically works with the nervous system to improve joint length, sorry to improve muscle length and improve range of motion.

00:33:08:02 – 00:33:33:12

And I think. Is that together? Yeah. Okay. Okay. You work at it. You got to work at it. Yeah. And then I want to say that if appropriate, we may also use certain techniques such as taping as well as brace for prescription. And then what should I say there? Like I guess if why would you use that. Yeah.

00:33:33:14 – 00:34:03:19

That to allow the athlete to continue to perform maybe to Yeah. To continue in their sport. Yeah. Until full recovery has been achieved. There you go. Yeah, yeah, yeah. If, if needed we, we may also use certain techniques such as taping embracing which can allow an athlete to continue to perform in their sport until full until full recovery has been achieved.

00:34:03:21 – 00:34:25:15

Now, would you, would you teach the parent or the coach on how to properly apply the tape so that they can do it themselves before a game? Yeah, for sure. Yeah. Should I say that you can just say it separately. We can pack it in there right. In which case we, we may all start hiring out males. So yeah.

00:34:25:17 – 00:34:53:01

Would be like just an athlete Showing the athlete. Yes this could and this would include showing the athlete or the coach or parent on how to apply the tape themselves in order to apply it before games if needed. So, okay. All right. That’s all you wrote. And then we just you should probably comment on the. Yeah, the active rehab tissues.

00:34:53:01 – 00:35:29:10

Yeah. So you also do exercise. Exactly. So I want to say like so a major component of treatment is also the active rehabilitation component, which consists of teaching an athlete sorry. So I would say yeah, active rehabilitation, which includes increasing. Sorry, maybe like specific exercises to increase strength, stability, function. Yeah, strength, stability and function. I think it’s as simple as that.

00:35:29:12 – 00:36:03:23

Yeah. Strength. Stability. Yeah. Yeah. I would say like the specific threat because it’s not, it’s not like your any mom and pop, like go home and do whatever. Yeah. Maybe you could even say like specific, yeah, like specific strengthening techniques to improve for me. Specific exercises. Yeah, to improve, Yeah. Stability and function. Yeah. Which may also or I don’t know.

00:36:03:23 – 00:36:28:17

Do you want to talk about how you would like actually to do certain things? You know, like I often talk about what I’m trying to get this kind of stuff. It’s you want the muscles to fire and specifically squats so that you’re training the brain and those muscles to provide that stability. You know, I mean, yeah, kind of altered movement patterns that we learn when you’re injured, Right.

00:36:28:19 – 00:37:11:08

So, okay, let’s put this together. Yeah. So you would say that you would also go really basic saying that also would include static exercises? I don’t know. Yeah. Okay. So let’s let’s come back here. So what we’re saying is a, a huge component of treatment involves active rehabilitation which would, which would involve exercises to various to improve specific exercises to improve strength or strength, stability and function.

00:37:11:10 – 00:37:37:13

Okay. So yeah, okay. You could do that. I don’t know how much you need because this is to overlay what’s going on in there. I don’t know if you need more to overplay what’s going on. So then maybe talk about like when you’re doing that, that strengthening like that you. But why do you need to strengthen exercises or why do you need to the exercises?

00:37:37:15 – 00:38:08:06

We we need those exercises because each sport requires our body to perform. Yeah yeah. Fire in a certain sequence to optimize. Right. What’s the difference between what you’re prescribing for exercise or them as exercise versus what their strength and conditioning coach should be working on that way? I suppose so. The I think the key that we want to touch out is that it’s, you know, it’s following from the assessment, right.

00:38:08:06 – 00:38:32:14

Which is we’ve identified certain deficiencies that need to be rehabilitated. Right. So how would that be said? I would think that’s great. I think so too. That was awesome. Right? So you can even say that like this is different from working with the strength and conditioning specialist because we are drawing upon what we have found in our assessments and reassessments every time.

00:38:32:16 – 00:39:16:18

Yeah, to tailor right exercises. Yeah. Yeah. So a large component of the treatment also of active rehabilitation which is taking specific deficiencies that we have found during the assessment and tailoring a specific exercise program that is aimed at, at improving these deficiencies, as I would say, you know, strengthening deficiency. Yeah, I said it right the start. What was the I don’t really I’m kind of correct.

00:39:16:20 – 00:39:48:22

I don’t know the definition right now. Correct. Yeah. So saying that you’re trying to say it’s just trying to say that that that this this this care or what we’re doing here is a what was I saying before? I don’t know how to our so what we’re talking about right now is why have you these specific exercises like why can’t you just do any exercises like if your shoulder sore just strengthen your shoulder.

00:39:49:00 – 00:40:11:23

Yeah. No, you have to do it in a specific way. Yeah. Right. And so and then we kind of we kind of went online to say, like, how is that different from your starting position? Yeah, like that. That’s okay. Right? So right, Okay. So then, okay, so answer me that. So I’m an athlete, not a sports injury. Why can’t like, what is the value that you would add in the gym?

00:40:12:01 – 00:40:51:19

And what makes you different than me just doing my exercises on my own, you know? Right. So that comes from we’ve done a specific assessment to determine what your personal is. Deficiencies are right. Whereas yeah, what your personal Yeah. What your specific deficiencies are and how it relates to your injury. And I have the we have the ability to tailor a specific rehab program that aims to address those deficiencies.

00:40:51:21 – 00:41:51:07

very cool. Okay, so can you say a tailored exercise program to strengthen and stabilize us. Okay. To improve the strength to be like, are you still there? Yeah. What you want to say? Okay. Yeah. So. So again, keywords are custom and then the this exercise program. Yeah. I just want to say I think what we say is that again, I think it should be go along like a huge component of treatment is, is in active rehabilitation where we are taking the information that we gain from the from the assessment in seeing what your specific deficiencies are and creating a tailored rehab program that aims to improve you back to a higher level of function.

00:41:51:09 – 00:42:14:18

So that’s good. Can I ask what specific exercises you guys are going to do in the demo? It would probably there would probably be like specific core exercises, right? Like dead bugs and bird dogs as well as I probably some like barbell say like reverse or something like that. Okay. So do we have a specific injury in mind that we’re working with in there?

00:42:14:20 – 00:42:34:16

Yeah, we while I don’t know, let’s say like an ankle sprain is probably be the easiest get the most out of stuff. Yeah yeah yeah I proprioception I’m trying to leave this to basically say for you to say for example if you come in to see us yes yes some of the exercises we might take you through are going to be to work on balance and yes.

00:42:34:18 – 00:42:57:21

Back. Yeah. You know, by doing core exercises, by doing and then that’s when we’re showing examples of this stuff in the gym. Right. Right. And it all adds up. So maybe you just say that like, so pretend, pretend we’re, you know, I will can just put an ankle injury and you’re telling us like a breath at the end of our, our assessment and you’re telling us, okay, so the next session you come in and we’re going to do right.

00:42:57:23 – 00:43:29:05

So again for for do you want me say, for example, if we were treating an ankle injury. Yeah. Yeah. Right. And sorry, do you want me to say like for example if you’re coming in, if, if you’re being treated for an ankle injury, we would have exercises that are going to focus on local muscular strength balance, proprioception, range of motion, Right?

00:43:29:07 – 00:43:45:08

Yeah. Just in that in that order and that speed like. Or do you want me to break it up or. No, I mean, I think that’s okay. Yeah, that’s pretty good because like, we can cut, cut the shots in there pretty quick if we have to, to keep up with it. Yes. Okay. You know, and we don’t necessarily have to keep up with it.

00:43:45:08 – 00:44:03:07

We can just let them is a little bit show for a little bit longer. And as long as it sort of it can only adds up to be hearing you say it, it’ll still kind of work. We don’t want a lot of dead air, but right. you know, if you could also explain. No, I think let’s start with that and then we can add on to it after, right?

00:44:03:10 – 00:44:32:06

Right. Yeah, that was good. Right? For example, if you’re coming in for an ankle injury, we would be taking you through a series of exercises that are focusing on local and global muscular strength of balance, appropriate section, range of motion exercises. Yeah. yeah. And core exercises. Let’s go like kind of on that. Now, let’s get specific about a couple of these exercises.

00:44:32:06 – 00:45:00:00

Like what exactly are you going to do in there? Did you mention a bosu ball or so? Yeah. So that would be along with like the stability and focus that they would be right. You know, some balance exercises utilizing you know, to bond. Yes. Okay. So I’m describing this specific exercises, right. Okay. As it relates to whatever you do.

00:45:00:02 – 00:45:42:08

Right. So okay. So let’s just take like a like a of like a bosu single leg balance. Okay. For example, to focus on balance we would utilize different sorry, for example, to work On balance we would be utilizing different types of equipment to decrease the stability, to require your joint to stabilize. Yeah, yeah, yeah. In the moment I’m ready to roll right back up again.

00:45:42:10 – 00:46:14:08

Yeah. All right. So, like, do you want to be more professional in your in your speech or do you want to kind of free flow and being more casual? I don’t know. I just want to get through this. But how many how many more things we have to do here? Just talk about different exercises. What’s it like if some of you want to maybe talk about because you talked about the specific strengthening, we would use their bands to strengthen the muscles around the ankle or for that we use that.

00:46:14:09 – 00:46:42:23

Yeah, yeah, yeah, exactly. Yeah. Walk through. Yeah, that’s right. Yeah. So he used different types of equipment for strengthening, such as barbells and dumbbells and Theravance as well where you would say what else did you like. What you said for the both of them so far. Yeah. No I think the most of all the thing was good. I don’t know.

00:46:43:03 – 00:47:06:00

I really it sort of trailed off at the end. Right. So I don’t know if we had to top that somehow. Like finish up that time I thought Right, right. Yeah. Yeah. And then Yeah. So what comes to mind for me, like when, you know, if someone’s got an ankle injury, you know, they’re at risk of creating a further imbalance by doing it wrong.

00:47:06:02 – 00:47:31:14

And that’s why they come to see people. Yeah. So that you can make sure that they’re strengthening that instead of strengthening something else too. Cause it’s maybe saying like, we’re so in utilized, like, just like that you’re cueing them, right? Because you use, you use specific cues like whether it be like verbal cues, tactile, right, whatever. So, so yeah, I would say we would use specific cue cueing.

00:47:31:16 – 00:48:03:14

We would use specific cueing to ensure that you’re using the proper muscles while performing these exercises. Yeah. Yeah. Okay. Yeah. I mean, we’re getting a good amount of content here, right? We’re not tired. Yeah, yeah, yeah, I know. That’s sure. Clip down into pieces. I think so. I think we’re doing quite good. Yeah. Okay, now, the last thing, really, if there’s nothing you want to, I would be sort of like a call to action, you know, you know, as cheesy.

00:48:03:15 – 00:48:29:23

That kind of sounds like, Hey, if you’re hurting and, you know, you want to get back to your sport, come in for a consultation today. We’ll come here. You. Yeah. Yeah, right. Yeah. Okay. So just saying something like that. Yeah. So what we saying, if you’re hurting and you’re if you’re hurting and you’re not getting back and you want to get back to your sport.

00:48:30:01 – 00:48:50:17

Yeah. If you’re hurting and you want to get back to your sport booking for a concert. good. Yeah. So if you’re hurting and you want to get back for assessment. Yes, right. Because concept is different. I feel like people have in their mind console, I can talk to you for free for 15 minutes. Right. Right. Yeah.

00:48:50:21 – 00:49:12:16

You know, looking for an assessment with me. Yeah. Looking for assessment with me. And we’ll get you back on your, like, track to recovery. Yeah, back on track. Yeah. If you’re hurting and you want to get back to yours for booking with me, and we will get you back on course. We will get you back on track. Sorry.

00:49:12:16 – 00:49:34:16

What’s what are we trying to say? We’ll get you back on track. You just said track twice, so that’s. Yeah. Maintenance assessment. Yeah. Yeah, if you’re sorry. Okay. If you’re hurting and you want to get back to sport. Sorry. Yours for if you’re hurting and you want to get back to your sport. Buck with Buck Buck in within us.

00:49:34:18 – 00:49:55:19

Okay, This is right. You’re good. You’re good. If you’re hurting and you want to get back to your sport, booking for an assessment with me and we’ll get you back on track. Fine. That was good. That was good. You almost did just like. Yeah, because, like, you don’t need to like, we don’t have an asterisk. Although I’ve just spoken to several, but you got to go.

00:49:55:21 – 00:50:17:22

Yeah, yeah, yeah, right. If you’re hurting and you want to get back to your sport, booking an assessment with me and we’ll get you back on track. Thank you. I’m sorry, guys. it’s really great stuff. It’s. It’s a bit of a cheat for me. yeah, yeah, yeah. You got a little bit of a primer. I’m sure this really does take a long time.

00:50:18:01 – 00:50:35:21

I got this side of the camera. Yeah, I’ve never dealt with it. Honestly, I don’t know why The hardest thing I’ve ever done. I know it’s difficult. Work out everything. I know this. I don’t know. Like, how do I explain what I do, what I don’t, Right? Like, I do it all day, every day, and I.