Evan Osar’s Integrative Corrective Exercise Approach Review


We often get asked about good corrective exercise resources.

We have great resources in our catalog like the Movement book, which covers the Functional Movement Systems (the Functional Movement Screen and the Selective Functional Movement Assessment), and DVDs like Key Functional Exercises You Should Know, Applying the FMS Model and Essentials of Coaching and Training Functional Continuums, which zoom into more application specifics about corrective exercise and functional training.

But every now and again a great resource we think will be suitable for you pops up on the market.

And Evan Osar’s online course Integrative Corrective Exercise Approach (ICEA) is one of them.

We’ve gone through the whole program from top to bottom, and made a comprehensive review to help you figure out whether it’s right for you.

Note: If you decide to buy Evan Osar’s Integrative Corrective Exercise Approach, there’s a bonus On Target Publication’s offer at the bottom of the page, so don’t miss out on it.

Quick Summary

Price: $299

Worth it?

  • Yes.

Who should buy it

  • Fitness professionals looking to learn about the underlying causes of postural and movement dysfunction, and how to use corrective exercise and smart program design to build an effective and practical training program that improves posture and movement


  • Quality video demonstration of techniques and exercises with real people makes everything easy to understand
  • Evan gives plenty of cues and tells you what to look out for as your clients conduct each drill, assessment and exercise
  • Course is comprehensive and very well-structured
  • Evan covers the principles behind postural and movement dysfunction, corrective exercise and good program design
  • Evan gives three detailed case studies to help you see how to apply principles to real-world situations
  • NSCA and NASM CEU approved


  • Website hosting can be laggy. Sometimes videos take a bit of time to load.
  • No transcripts or audio mp3s of video, which would have been helpful

Final thoughts

  • This is a great resource for fitness professionals looking for a comprehensive, understandable and practical course about corrective exercise and how to apply it to real-world training programs.

In-Depth Look Inside

When you first log in to the online portal, you’ll be taken to the menu:



Evan Osar’s Integrative Corrective Exercise Approach is structured as follows:

Main Course

  • Introduction
  • Principles of Corrective Exercise
  • Assessment
  • Restoring Optimal Function
  • Mindful Release
  • Corrective Exercise Patterns
  • Progressive Exercise Step Out Patterns
  • Progressive Exercise Core Thoracopelvic Canister Patterns
  • Progressive Exercise Deadlift Patterns
  • Progressive Exercise Squat Patterns
  • Progressive Exercise Pulling Patterns
  • Progressive Exercise Pushing Patterns
  • Program Design

Evan goes through the principles of corrective exercise first. He doesn’t get too bogged down in theory, so don’t worry.

He then covers assessments to identify postural and movement dysfunction and shows you his approach to restoring efficient movement and posture. He goes through both the principles underlying his approach and specific drills and exercises to use with your clients.

These are all clear and well-demonstrated in the video.

He then ties up the course with three detailed case studies of actual patients, showing you how he applies the principles and exercises in real life.

You also get some helpful bonuses to complement the main course:


  • Bonus: Proper Sitting
  • Bonus: Developing Your Business Model as a Corrective Exercise Specialist
  • Bonus: Understanding Thoracic Mobility
  • Corrective Exercise Solutions Assessment Manual
  • Sample Corrective Exercise Program Template
  • Integrative Corrective Exercise Approach Program Systems Manual
  • ICEA Program Templates (contained within manual)
  • ICEA CEU Exam

Below, you’ll get a deeper look at what Evan covers in each section.


What is the ICEA?

  • 10 golden rules of corrective exercise
  • The most important thing when it comes to corrective exercise
  • What corrective exercise really is
  • The goal of the integrated corrective exercise approach
  • An example of an optimal and non-optimal posture and movement strategy
  • Three principles behind the integrated corrective exercise approach
  • Why we need corrective exercise
  • Drivers of bad postural and movement habits

The 10 Principles of ICEA

  • The five things you need to understand when using the Integrative Corrective Exercise Approach
  • The Fundamental A, B, Cs of the Integrative Movement System
  • Why people get tight

Module 2: The Integrative Corrective Exercise Approach™ —The Principles of Corrective Exercise

Video 1: Introduction to the Principles of the Integrative Movement System™

  • How the principles of movement inside the Integrative Movement System were developed
  • Three reasons why breathing is important in developing optimal posture and movement

Video 2: Introduction to the Thoracopelvic Canister (Core)

  • What parts of the body the core encompasses
  • The purpose of the core
  • What happens when you lose mobility in the core and how it impacts the rest of the body
  • The key to restoring function in the core
  • Why maintaining the natural curves of the spine is so important

Video 3: Biomechanics and Control of the Thoracopelvic Canister

  • How the deep myofascial system differs from the superficial myofascial system
  • The difference between low and high level movement strategies (including examples of movement and exercises)

Video 4: Dysfunction of the Thoracopelvic Canister

  • What can cause imbalance between the deep and superficial myofascial systems
  • What happens when you lose balance between the deep and superficial myofascial systems
  • One of the most common compensatory strategies: a case study of a 30-year-old man suffering from low back pain
  • The thing the fitness industry often focuses too much that causes lower back pain, tension and tightness
  • A common dysfunction experienced after C-sections, hysterectomy, abdominal surgery and gall bladder surgery (this can cause disc injuries and low back injuries)

Video 5: Dysfunction of the Thoracopelvic Canister (continued)

  • An example of dysfunction in the core in a professional athlete
  • What causes disc bulges, herniations, sciatica and bone spurs in the low back (and what you need to do to prevent them from happening or getting worse)

Video 6: The Integrative Corrective Exercise Approach™ to Training the Hip Complex

  • What makes up the hip complex
  • What people get wrong about the psoas
  • The primary and secondary function of the psoas
  • How the glute max helps provide stability to the lower body
  • A key to restoring optimal hip function

Video 7: Biomechanics and Control of the Hip Complex

  • What neutral position of the pelvis looks like (this is vital for SI joint and back health)
  • What assessment to use to help identify true anterior pelvic tilt (most clients actually have posterior pelvic tilt but look like they have anterior pelvic tilt)

Video 8: Dysfunction of the Hip Complex

  • One of the most common compensatory strategies of the hip complex
  • How this compensatory strategy causes posterior pelvic tilt
  • One easy and obvious way to identify hip dysfunction
  • Common postural cues that actually worsen hip dysfunction

Video 9: Dysfunction of the Hip Complex (continued)

  • How dysfunction in the hip complex manifests itself in squats and golf swings
  • How most people sit, and how common postural cues fail to address the real problem
  • Early signs of an anterior hip position (if not fixed, this can cause labrum tears, and eventually the need for joint replacement surgery)

Video 10: The Integrative Corrective Exercise Approach™ to Training the Shoulder Complex

  • The four primary joints that make up the shoulder complex
  • The only bony attachment of the upper extremity to the axial skeleton
  • How hyperextension of the rib cage causes scapular dysfunction
  • What neutral position of the scapula is (how far it should sit from the spine and what angle it should sit at rest)
  • How the scapula should rotate when the arm moves overhead

Video 11: Biomechanics of the Shoulder Complex

  • Why people tend to experience scapular winging when lowering the arm from the overhead position
  • How the scapula should move when you protract and retract your shoulders
  • What to look for when assessing the shoulder complex

Video 12: Control of the Shoulder Complex and Dysfunction

  • What muscles are involved in controlling the scapular (these are the muscles you should pay attention to when addressing scapular dysfunction)
  • The three muscles that pull the scapular down and foward
  • Common shoulder dysfunction and compensatory strategies that are caused by poor posture, surgery, injury or inflammation in the shoulder area

Video 13: Dysfunction of the Shoulder Complex (continued)

  • Which exercises can make neck pain and shoulder dysfunction worse
  • An easy way to tell if your clients are using a harmful compensatory shoulder strategy
  • Common postural cues you shouldn’t use with clients (these perpetuate poor patterns)
  • Do your clients suffer labrum tears? What to pay attention to

Module 3: The Integrative Corrective Exercise Approach™ — Assessment

Video 1 – Postural Assessment – Lateral Alignment

  • What to look out for when conducting a lateral postural assessment
  • A quick way to prepare and make sure your client is in the most neutral alignment possible before conducting the assessment
  • What you typically see in clients who work out a lot
  • An easy way to help clients determine whether they’re in anterior or posterior pelvic tilt (requires no equipment)

Video 2 – Postural Assessment – Posterior Alignment

  • What to look out for when conducting a posterior postural assessment
  • How glutes look when clients have dysfunction
  • What you typically see in clients who are flat footed

Video 3 – Postural Assessment – Anterior Alignment

  • What to look out for when conducting a anterior postural assessment
  • How the hip, knee and ankle should be aligned
  • Why so many people have IT band, hamstring and arch problems

Video 4 – Postural Assessment – Shoulder Alignment

  • Where the scapular should sit on the thorax
  • How the scapular should be angled
  • Why clients tend to get shoulder issues

Video 4a – Scapular Alignment and Control

  • Where the scapular should lie in relation to spinal segments
  • What you shouldn’t see when a client raises and lowers the arms
  • How the scapula should move in horizontal pushing and pulling movements

Video 5 – Postural Assessment – Seated Knee Alignment

  • How to tell whether a client’s tibia is externally rotated relative to the femur
  • Why clients tend to have an externally rotated tibia
  • What stops the femur and tibia from aligning properly when running, walking and squatting

Video 6 – Postural and Breathing Assessment – Lying Posture and Breathing

  • What you’ll typically see in clients when they’re lying down
  • How your clients should be breathing (and how most clients actually breathe)
  • How to assess rib cage mobility

Video 7 – Lying Assessment of Internal and External Rotation – Hips and Shoulders

  • How to assess rotation of the hips and shoulders in a lying position
  • Usual differences in internal rotation of the left and right legs
  • How far people can usually internally rotate their shoulders
  • What restrictions people usually have when they suffer from forward shoulder position

Video 8 – Overhead Length Assessment

  • How to conduct the overhead length assessment and what to look for
  • A sign that your client has short lats and thoracolumbar fascia
  • An indication of tightness in the lat and teres major

Module 4: Utilizing the Principles of the Integrative Movement System™ to Restore Optimal Thoracopelvic Canister (TPC) Function

Video 1 – Developing Optimal Thoracopelvic Canister (TPC) Alignment

  • How to align the thoracopelvic canister (TPC)
  • Where to position your client’s leg when helping to align the TPC
  • The easiest position to get someone to relax when aligning the TPC alignment

Video 2 – Developing Optimal Three-Dimensional Breathing

  • How to help your clients optimize abdominal breathing
  • What to do if clients can’t relax their hips
  • How to help your clients optimize lateral breathing
  • Why people may feel dizzy and light-headed when working on three-dimensional breathing
  • How to help your clients optimize anterior-posterior breathing
  • How many times you should get your clients to practice new breathing strategies each time

Video 3 – Developing Optimal Three-dimensional Breathing (continued)

  • What order to work on each breathing dimension (anterior-posterior, lateral, abdominal)
  • What good three-dimensional breathing should look like
  • Mouth-breathing vs nose-breathing—which to use during these exercises

Video 4 – Developing Optimal Control – Incorporating the Psoas

  • How teach clients to use the psoas without over-activating the superficial hip flexors
  • Cues to activate the psoas without using the hip flexors
  • How to tell whether the psoas is activating properly

Video 5 – Developing Optimal Control – Psoas Activation

  • How many sets and repetitions to do when performing the exercise

Video 6 – Developing Optimal Control – Modified Happy Baby Pattern – Level I: Alternate Leg Lift

  • Conducting the alternate leg lift
  • What to look out for in the alternate leg lift
  • How many sets and repetitions to do

Video 7 – Developing Optimal Control – Modified Happy Baby Pattern – Level II: Leg Suspension with Three-dimensional breathing

  • Cues for the leg suspension exercise
  • What to look out for in the leg suspension exercise
  • How your clients should breathing throughout the exercise

Video 8 – Developing Optimal Control – Modified Happy Baby Pattern – Level III: Dead Bug Progression

  • How to cue your clients as they move their arms and legs in the dead bug progression
  • How many sets and repetitions to do

Video 9 – Developing Optimal Control – Modified Happy Baby Pattern – Level III: Pullovers

  • How to load the modified happy baby pattern
  • What to look out for when conducting the modified happy baby pattern pullover

Module 5: The Integrative Corrective Exercise Approach™ to Release Myofascial Restriction – Mindful Release™

Video 1: Introduction to Mindful Release and Self Myofascial Release

  • Which muscles people with low back pain typically grip with
  • Which muscles people with shoulder issues typically grip with
  • Which muscles people with hip, knee and ankle issues typically grip with
  • The difference between foam rolling and the mindful release technique
  • The three steps that make up the mindful release technique

Video 2: Foam Roller Release of Lower Extremity

  • Where people tend to get tight
  • Which muscles to release to help people suffering from knee problems
  • How to roll the glutes, hamstrings and calves
  • Which part of your leg you SHOULDN’T foam roll

Video 3: Mindful Release for the Hamstrings

  • Why people tend to have short, tight hamstrings
  • What effect short, tight hamstrings have on posture and movement
  • How to conduct mindful release of the hamstrings
  • How much of a stretch people should feel when doing mindful release of the hamstring

Video 4: Mindful Release for the Latissimus Dorsi and Teres Major

  • What muscles to release in people who have forward shoulder position
  • The best position to release the lats and teres major
  • How many repetitions to perform
  • How to target either the teres major or lat by changing hand position
  • How to breathe during mindful release of the lat and teres major

Video 5: Mindful Release for the Pectoralis Minor

  • The effect a tight pec minor has on posture
  • How to conduct mindful release of the pec minor
  • How the scapular should move during the exercise

Module 6: The Corrective Exercise Patterns

Video 1: Muscle Activation Strategy: V.I.P.B.™

  • The V.I.P.B.™ method for activating inhibited muscles
  • Examples of coaching cues to tap into the deep myofascial system and create new movement patterns
  • What strategy to use to improve movement learning and programming

Pattern Videos

  • What each exercise helps teach and improve
  • How to perform the exercise
  • Coaching cues for the exercise
  • What to watch out for during the exercise
  • How to modify the exercise according to common client needs
  • How many sets and repetitions to perform

Video 1a: Modified Dead Bug – Level 1: hook lying

Video 2: Modified Dead Bug – Level 2: legs lifted

Video 3: Modified Dead Bug – Level 3: with heel drop

Video 4: Lying Ball Curls – Level 1: isometric hold

Video 5: Lying Ball Curls – Level 2: ball curl

Video 6: Modified Clam Shell

Video 7: Modified Side Lying Hip Abduction with Leg Slide

Video 8: Hip Hinge Bridge

Video 9: Hip Hinge Bridge – Progression

Video 10: Marching Bridge

Video 11a: Single Leg Bridge

Video 11b: Supported Squat

Video 11c: Squat – Bodyweight

Video 11d: Squat Pattern – Depth Considerations

Video 11e: Hip Hinge

Video 12: Prone Lengthening

Video 13a: Modified Quadruped

Video 13b: Modified Quadruped with Elbow Extension

Video 14: Modified Wall Plank

Video 15: Modified Wall Plank with Arm Slide

Video 16: Modified Wall Plank with Rotation

Video 17: Lying Arm Slides

Module 7: The Progressive Exercise Patterns  

  • What each exercise helps teach and improve
  • How to perform the exercise
  • Coaching cues for the exercise
  • What to watch out for during the exercise
  • How to modify the exercise according to common client needs
  • How many sets and repetitions to perform

Core (Thoracopelvic Canister) Patterns

Video 1a: Lateral weight shift

Video 1b Lateral weight shift with Band Resistance

Video 2a: Chop Pattern – High to Low Chop

Video 2b: Chop Pattern – Low to High Chop

Video 3a: Squat Pattern with Isometric Band Hold

Video 3b: Split Squat with Isometric Band Hold – oblique

Video 3c: Split Stance with Isometric Band Hold – overhead

Squat Patterns

Video 1: Split Stance Position into the Split Squat (front view)

Video 2: Split Stance Position into the Split Squat (side view)

Video 3: Split Stance Position – Common Dysfunction and Correction

Video 3a: Split Stance Position – Common Dysfunction and Correction

Video 4: Split Stance Position – Knee Considerations

Video 5: Split Squat – Dumbbell Loaded

Video 6: Split Squat – Elevated Rear Leg

Video 7: Goblet Squat

Deadlift Patterns

Video 1: Stiff Legged Deadlift

Video 2: Traditional Deadlift

Video 3: Deadlift – Common Dysfunction and Correction

Step out Patterns

Video 1: Lateral Step Out

Video 2: Lateral Step Out with Band Resistance

Video 3: Lateral Band Walks

Step Patterns

Video 1: Step Down/Step Up

Video 2: Step Up

Video 3: Lateral Step Off

Pushing Patterns

Video 1: Overhead Dumbbell Press

Video 2a: Overhead Dumbbell Press Corrections

Video 2b: Overhead press with Band Resistance

Video 3: Suspended Fallouts

Video 4: Suspended Fallouts – Common Dysfunction and Corrections

Video 5: Suspended Fallouts Progression

Video 6: Push Up

Video 7: Push Up – Common Dysfunction and Corrections

Video 8: Dumbbell Chest Press

Video 9: Dumbbell Chest Press – Common Dysfunction and Correction

Video 10: Dumbbell Chest Press – in Happy Baby Position

Video 11: Standing Chest Press with Band Resistance

Pulling Patterns

Video 1: Reclined Pull Up

Video 2: Reclined Pull Up – Common Dysfunction and Corrections

Video 3: Dumbbell Row

Video 4: Band Row – Bilateral and Alternating Patterns

Video 5: Band Row – Unilateral Patterns

Module 8: The Integrative Corrective Exercise Approach™ to Program Design

Video 1: The Components of Program Design – Introduction

  • The three components of program design
  • Exercise progressions for each of the fundamental movement patterns
  • Examples of training programs
  • How to alter programs depending on the time available you have in each session and how many times you train the client each week
  • How your training program structure will change as your client advances
  • Where metabolic work fits in program design

Video 2: The Components of Program Design – Designing the Session

  • The three things to consider when designing a program
  • The 3-step program design process
  • How to structure a 60-minute session
  • Program design case study: 75-year-old coming in for one 30-minute session a week

Video 3: The Components of Program Design – Designing the Session

  • Program design case study: 42-year-old female with a painful left knee, able to come in for 2x 45-minute sessions per week in addition to daily exercise

Video 4: The Components of Program Design – Designing the Session

  • Program design case study: 35-year-old male with upcoming fight in 8 weeks. Has right shoulder issue and is able to come in for 1x 60-minute session a week in addition to daily training sessions

Examples of Course Images





Bonus #1: The Integrative Corrective Exercise Approach™ to Optimal Sitting

  • How most people sit and what it does to the spine
  • Cues to help your client sit properly
  • How reset the femoral head when seated
  • How many times an hour your clients should get up out of the chair

Bonus #2: Sample Program Design Using The Integrative Corrective Exercise Approach™

In this PDF, Dr. Osar shows you how he would use this unique system to develop a complete program that you can use as your model for training.

Bonus #3: Developing Your Business Model Using the Integrative Corrective Exercise Approach™

  • How to establish yourself as a corrective exercise specialist
  • How to qualify and develop rapport with your client
  • How to set clear and reasonable goals and expectations with your client from Day 1
  • Which healthcare and fitness specialists you should have on your team and in your network

Bonus #4: Assessment Chapter from Corrective Exercise Solutions to Common Hip and Shoulder Dysfunction

  • The key drivers of shoulder and hip dysfunction
  • Key regions of dysfunction within the shoulder and hip complexes
  • The shoulder and hip assessments

Bonus #5: The Integrative Corrective Exercise Approach™ to Improving Thoracic Mobility

  • Three key reasons why people lose thoracic mobility and three strategies to restore thoracic mobility


This is a 30-question exam that is worth 0.7 CEUs (7 contact hours) from the NASM and NSCA.


Our Thoughts On The Course

Evan Osar’s Integrative Corrective Exercise Approach is a comprehensive course for fitness professionals who want to learn the principles of corrective exercise, and more importantly, learn how to apply it to their clients’ programs.

The online course is a lot cheaper than in-person workshops, certifications and courses, some which can cost $1,000 and up. If you’re a self-starter and learn well on your own, this is a great option that will allow you to study and review at your own pace.

Some people learn better in live environments, however, and prefer the option of being able to ask questions and interact with others. If that’s you, this may not be the best option.

The course is comprehensive without getting bogged down in theory. If you’re looking for something more textbook-level, this may not be for you. The course is really geared toward fitness professionals aiming to apply corrective exercise to their clients’ programs. You’ll get plenty of coaching cues, tips, progressions, exercises and drills in this package.

The video hosting site can be a bit laggy at time, and it would have been nice to have mp3s and PDF transcripts for further review. But since the course does require a lot of visual demonstrations of drills, exercises, assessments and cues, it’s understandable that these were left out.

Overall, if you’re interested in learning how to use corrective exercise and write programs that improve postural and movement dysfunction, this course should definitely be near the top of your buy list.

Plus, it comes with a one-year money-back guarantee. If you buy it and don’t like it, you always have the option of returning it.

On Target Publication’s Special Bonuses

We’re pleased to offer some special bonuses for On Target Publication readers buying Evan Osar’s Integrative Corrective Exercise Approach.

When you buy Evan Osar’s Integrative Corrective Exercise Approach using the special link below, you’ll be eligible to get the following bonuses from On Target Publications:



In Improving Human Movement, Evan Osar covers the three principles that govern movement and will tell you strategies and techniques that can be used to improve human movement.

  • The three principles that govern movement (these are the same whether you’re doing pilates, kettlebell, crossfit, Feldenkrais or yoga)
  • The three primary reasons why people suffer from movement dysfunction
  • How the cues “Stand up tall. Pull your shoulder blades down and back. Squeeze and tuck your butt under” can cause dysfunction
  • What corrective exercise is and what its goal is
  • Why you shouldn’t cue everyone to pack the neck and shoulders
  • What people with low back pain usually struggle with compared to pain-free people
  • A better alternative to the cue “pull your shoulder blades back and down”
  • Why sitting causes so many disc problems
  • How to determine neutral pelvic position



  • How common postural and movement dysfunctions lead to suboptimal performance
  • A strategy for developing an improved efficiency and stabilization of the thorax
  • How a bodyweight squat will differ from a barbell squat in terms of movement strategy
  • The most common problem Evan sees in his clients
  • Why a competitive powerlifter was able to regularly squat 500 to 600 pounds during workouts, yet experienced low back pain when sitting or lying down for more than 15 minutes
  • Two main reasons people aren’t able to tap into their deep myofascial system (this is key for efficient movement and posture)
  • Common dysfunctional strategies
  • Strategies to help clients develop a more optimal breathing pattern



In Key Concepts in Corrective Exercise, Chief StrongFirst kettlebell instructor Brett Jones shares seven key concepts to help you get better results with corrective exercise

  • The main goal of the Functional Movement Screen
  • How to tell whether a drill is a conditioning drill or corrective drill
  • The difference between a challenging exercise and a difficult exercise (and which you should be giving to clients)
  • How to tell whether you are targeting a dysfunctional movement pattern by monitoring the heartbeat



When it comes to optimizing performance and preventing injuries, knowing anatomy and kinesiology is important, but so is understanding how the body works in movement. In Developing a Movement Philosophy, physical therapist Gray Cook describes the brain, muscle and joint input and output, and explains how these come together to drive movement. He then tells us how to identify the driver of poor movement quality, and how to balance correction with stress in order to improve movement quality as well as physical performance.

  • When the rules of exercise don’t apply and when you need to refer out to a clinician
  • The wrong assumption most people make when they see a poor movement pattern
  • Why hamstrings often stay tight no matter how much you stretch and roll them: the anatomical reason
  • How the core is designed to operate—the opposite of the way most of us train it
  • The place of isolation work: do you need it?
  • In which stage of training the greatest strength gains are typically made
  • What two systems you need to separate to appropriately diagnose and apply therapeutic measures
  • What deeper issues tight hamstrings might signal
  • When muscles really gain a mechanical advantage over gravity that allows athletes to accelerate fast and become highly efficient
  • One of the biggest components of reduced thoracic spine mobility when rotating the shoulders left and right
  • The wrong way most people train the core
  • Why asymmetries have caused more complications in athletes over the past 60 years
  • Does the FMS seek to completely eliminate asymmetries?
  • In which part of the body asymmetries are more acceptable
  • Three potential drivers for movement
  • The three components correctives can be directed toward
  • The minimum time to spend on correctives if your clients have a mild asymmetry
  • Where to put correctives in your training session
  • The minimum score you should strive for on the FMS
  • A summary of Gray’s movement philosophy

Gray Cook: Movement Principles


This is a talk given by Gray at the CK-FMS 2013 conference. In it, he goes through—

  • The difference between a principle and a method, and how this helps keep your focus on the goal of helping your client
  • How 0s and 1s on the FMS should inform your programming
  • Clear the confusion about the arguments surrounding the FMS by learning the 10 principles guiding the screening system
  • Are people moving poorly because they’re in pain, or are they in pain because they’re moving poorly? What to do to find out the answer. pg.2
  • How to recover from a Grade I ankle sprain. pg.2
  • Sprained your ankle? Which muscle an ankle sprain can cause to shut down, and which FMS test will reveal if it has changed movement competency. pg.2
  • Why Gray and Lee started developing the FMS back in 1995. pg.2
  • The one thing that sets kettlebell organizations apart from the rest, and helps them reduce injuries and get people stronger, quicker. pg.3
  • Is VO2 max overhyped? Why some athletes have great cardio on one platform, but can’t display the same performance on another. pg.3
  • How to increase an elderly person’s endurance without doing cardio. pg.3
  • A simple no-equipment test you can do while standing to see if you have the necessary strength to do a squat. pg.3
  • Moving beyond physiology and biomechanics—the third piece of information that helps predict who is more likely to get injured. pg.3
  • Which two movements your clients need to score 2s in the FMS before being cleared to deadlift. pg.4
  • The clearest path if you want to get somebody deadlifting. pg.4
  • Good exercises to help people relearn correct shoulder movement
  • The important difference between corrective exercise and rehabilitation. pg.4
  • How kids learn to throw balls, run and ride bikes. And how you can use the same principles to learn and relearn movement patterns. pg.5
  • Gray’s performance pyramid: How to improve skill in sports skills by working on the underlying qualities skills are built upon. pg. 5-6
  • What to work if the lunge is really bad and everything else is good. pg.6
  • Which pattern to work on to improve the ability to cut, turn and decelerate on the field or on the court. pg.6
  • Which FMS test can reveal problems in running mechanics. pg.6
  • The alignment cue mistake most people make when trying to stay tall. pg.6
  • Do not add a corrective if you’re not willing to do this. pg.7

These are some great resources that will complement what you learn in Integrative Corrective Exercise Approach.


All you need to do to get these bonuses is to click on the button below, where you’ll be taken off our website, to the sales page for Integrative Corrective Exercise Approach. Simply buy through that page and email the receipt to us at ld@otpbooks.com once you’re done.

Once we confirm that you’ve bought through our special On Target Publications link, we’ll set up your bonuses.