Our E-Learning Modules and Presentations are hosted on our Moodle Site.
Click through to find out more details about our comprehensive selection of online physiotherapy courses and webinars and sign up for a course on our sister site.
Psoas Major: Uncovering the Evidence
This webinar details the latest evidence on this controversial muscle and discusses it’s real function
The Truth About Transversus:
Clinical Application of the Research
Transversus Abdominis (TrA) is probably the most discussed and most misunderstood muscle in the therapeutic rehab and fitness industry today. Mark Comerford's webinar reviews some of the research evidence behind TrA and examines current trends in TrA training. It challenges some of the myths and misconceptions that currently exist and makes some suggestions for more appropriate application of TrA training based on the current research evidence.
Trapezius: Clearing up the Confusion!
Trapezius: Mark Comerford discusses the latest evidence on this controversial muscle and presents its real function!
Kinetic Control: eLearning module for Universities and Institutions
A module specifically designed for students by the authors of “Kinetic Control – The Management of Uncontrolled Movement”. Provide your students with the opportunity to gain an insight and working knowledge into the management of uncontrolled movement.
Exploring Uncontrolled Movement
Kinetic Control is pleased to announce the release of a module specifically designed by the authors of “Kinetic Control – The Management of Uncontrolled Movement”. Gain an insight and working knowledge into the management of uncontrolled movement.
Breaking Down the Complexities
This collection of seven videos will give you an insight in to the need for a sound assessment to direct client specific movement training.
The Hamstring Solution - Taking recurrent hamstring pain to rehab & beyond!
Archive of a webinar looking at factors that influence hamstring pain and injury.
for the Neck, Shoulder Arm & Chest Pain
Archive of a webinar: The knowledge that movement impairments are a key component is widely known but the, 'how do you connect things together?' is not always so clear.