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Part 2 of the long-game resource for A&P study
It’s finally here. You’ve been waiting for this, and it’s now time. It’s time to deep-dive into the anatomy and physiology of the shoulder girdle. This course is only accessible if you have finished the Intro to A&P online.
Are you ready to hone your movement and manual therapeutics?
The design of this course couples regional anatomy with movement assessment, manual interventions and movement interventions. It couples the study of muscles with real-world applications of understanding their contributions to movement. Using this course, your lens through which you observe movement of the shoulder girdle will become substantially clearer. And with clearer vision, your work becomes crisper, more effective and more efficient.
The calls and contact within this course are a little different to the Intro course. It’s a purposefully smaller classroom, and whilst we still have calls, we will also have ready access to one another within a special WhatsApp conversation with all of the members of the class, making it a little more intimate.
What’s in the course?
The shoulder girdle is an area of the body that a huge number of people need help with. That’s why we’re tackling this first. This course contains 22 lessons and is essentially like diving into the deep-end of the pool, because this is where we not only study regional anatomy, muscles, bones, and landmarks, but we also do it through the lens of movement, and then we dig into movement assessment and understanding movement optimization by providing interventions (manual therapy, isolation, and integration).
The Lesson Structure Is As Follows:
Section 1: GETTING ACQUAINTED WITH THE SHOULDER GIRDLE
• Lesson 1: Landmarks you need to know
• Lesson 2: Shoulder girdle overview
Section 2: SCAPULOCOSTAL MOVEMENTS
• Lesson 3: Scapulocostal retraction
• Lesson 4: Scapulocostal protraction
• Lesson 5: Scapulocostal elevation
• Lesson 6: Scapulocostal depression
Section 3: SCAPULOCOSTAL PATHOLOGY & TESTING
• Lesson 7: Retraction dysfunction
• Lesson 8: Protraction dysfunction
• Lesson 9: Elevation dysfunction
• Lesson 10: Depression dysfunction
Section 4: GLENOHUMERAL MOVEMENTS
• Lesson 11: Glenohumeral flexion
• Lesson 12: Glenohumeral extension
• Lesson 13: Glenohumeral abduction
• Lesson 14: Glenohumeral adduction
• Lesson 15: Glenohumeral medial rotation
• Lesson 16: Glenohumeral lateral rotation
Section 5: GLENOHUMERAL PATHOLOGY & TESTING
• Lesson 17: GH flexion dysfunction
• Lesson 18: GH extension dysfunction
• Lesson 19: GH adbuction dysfunction
• Lesson 20: GH adduction dysfunction
• Lesson 21: GH medial rotation dysfunction
• Lesson 22: GH lateral rotation dysfunction
Most anatomy courses will regionally examine the body and teach muscles and what they do. This comes from a lens of their location to build an understanding of function. We do the opposite – look at function (actions) and learn the muscles that generate that movement and their location. This tends to give a more practical view of the body, and one that’s more immediately applicable to the people we work with.
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