Duke University Physical Therapy Lecture – Using a Movement Screen in a Clinic – Physical Therapy Student Lecture
In this two-hour session, Gray Cook visits with the first- & second-year physical therapy students at Duke University to give them an impression of possible clinical experiences to come, and to answer their questions.
“Do you think insurance is ever going to give physical therapist yearly musculoskeletal checkups for the general population? If you prove to insurance you’re going to save them money, they will gladly shell out for you to do physicals on people who aren’t in pain or aren’t complaining.
“It’s very refreshing to work on patients who aren’t angry, in pain or in fear. I’m not saying you won’t have to deal with this. I want you to learn the art of dealing with that, but it’s absolutely refreshing to be on the prevention end. That’s the difference between screening and assessment.” ~Gray Cook
This download includes the Gray Cook IFOMPT Keynote Address
• Gray’s Background (5:15)
• Standard Operating Procedure (17:55)
• You Are Subjective (31:10)
• The Functional Movement Screen (36:40)
• The Seven Movements (50:10)
• Using the Screen as a Therapist (1:01:05)
• Isolating Muscles (1:07:30)
• Making Changes with Corrective Exercise (1:21:55)
• Perfecting the Movement Terms (1:28:35)
• Patellar Tracking (1:32:50)
• Shoe Store Assessments (1:43:05)
• Second Year Students (1:48:20)
• “Be Coached” (1:52:20)
• Not Exercising the Area of Symptoms (2:02:15)
• Change from within the Profession (2:08:55)
• Being a Novice (2:17:45)
• Last Piece of Advice (2:23:10)
Gray Cook consults with professional and university coaches and athletes, and teaches on various aspects of physical therapy, sports medicine and performance enhancement. His over-riding philosophy is that movement professionals must first understand human movement patterns. He’s the author of Movement: Functional Movement Systems: Screening, Assessment, Corrective Strategies and Athletic Body in Balance and the creator of over a dozen DVD packages. His two main websites are GrayCook.com and Functionalmovement.com.