Unless you’re gifted with unlimited means or have a rich relative bank-rolling your life; price can be a leading factor that determines many of the decisions you make in your daily life.
Starbucks or coffee from home? New outfit or pulling something from the closet? Dinner and a movie or Netflix on the couch?
This is even more crucial in your professional life. Often times with a limited budget or reliance on student loan allowances (we see you students), it isn’t a question of whether or not you want or even need to attend a continuing education course–it all boils down to whether you have the means to make it happen.
Our parent company, Southeast Sports Seminars aims to change all of that by introducing payment plans for all of their live courses. Learn more here >>>
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This model of care offers clinicians a way to improve the quality of care being delivered, improve patient satisfaction, and reduce costs. Learn more with FAKTR courses.
If you've ever played a sport, you are well aware of the constant hunger that seems to plague young athletes. Pre-game meals are a ritual for many teams and often times these dinners are loaded with high-carbohydrate, high-calorie items aimed at providing the fuel needed for game play.
But aside from these team meals, are many of these athletes putting any thought into how they fuel their bodies outside of the hours right before the "big game?"
As a an educator and conservative manual practitioner, words really matter to me. When I’m teaching, it’s just as important for practitioners and students to understand why they’re performing a particular treatment and what they’re affecting as it is for them to understand the how of the treatment application.
And, I would also argue, using the correct choice of words is imperative when it comes to conveying information, whether you’re speaking to patients or other practitioners.
For example; you may have heard a doctor or therapist rationalizes using myofascial release or instrument-assisted soft tissue manipulation to “break up scar tissue” or “break up adhesions.”
But what does this even mean?