fbpx
01206 615 464 / 01206 616140 info@rocktape.co.uk

RockTape Shop

Learn how to use your product safely and effectively

You can find dozens of how-to videos and tutorials for our product range on the RockTape UK YouTube channel.

FMT Mobility Specialist – Myofascial Rolling Course for Fitness Professionals – Sunday 15th November 2020 – London

£250.00

10 in stock

10 in stock

Date: 15th November

Location: Tower Bridge Studio, 108 Maltings Place, 169 Tower Bridge Road, London, SE1 3JB

Time: 9:30 to 4:30

COURSE DESCRIPTION:

FMT Mobility Specialist Course is an evidence-informed self-myofascial rolling course that advances students’ understanding of mobility techniques for their patient’s and client’s needs.  FMT Mobility Specialist offers a practical framework and a systematic approach for determining why, how, when and where to roll for movement preparation, movement recovery or pain relief. Assessment systems will be presented examining concepts of joint by joint mobility, stability and fascial integrity. These systems will be utilized to direct fun and innovative lab experiences throughout the course.

FMT Mobility Specialist methodically integrates a review of the current literature and demonstrates the science behind rolling for improved rehabilitation or performance outcomes. Current concepts such as rolling with percussion/vibration will be explored with innovative solutions provided for common movement, performance and recovery challenges.

This course is intended for health and fitness professionals with all levels of prior self-myofascial rolling experience. All supplies needed for the course are provided.

Functional Movement Training (FMT) Certification courses are taught by industry leading experts in movement assessment, performance and rehabilitation.

Tutor: Paul Edmondson

Bio: Paul is a Fellow of Applied Functional Sciences having gone through the world renowned GIFT mentorship with the Gray Institute. This experience has led Paul to teach for many educational companies and products around the world including Anatomy Trains, Power Plate, Core-Tex, the Gray Institute and now TriggerPoint & Implus. Paul has a passion for helping trainers around the world navigate the complexities of human movement and enable trainers to be empowered to use principles, strategies and techniques that derive from the truths of Movement Sciences. Paul is present at most of the biggest fitness conventions in the world and this is his favourite environment to find him in.

Educational Objectives of FMT Mobility Specialist Course:

At the conclusion of the course, attendees will be able to:

  1. Identify and discuss the history of self-myofascial release/rolling (Self-MFR) techniques.
  2. Compare and contrast current foam rolling research studies.
  3. Discuss and critique neurological vs mechanical physiological effects of self-myofascial rolling techniques.
  4. Compare variables of ‘how’ we roll, including depth, duration and rate of rolling and the effects on the underlying tissue and patient/client outcomes.
  5. Compare variables of ‘why and when’ we roll, including for movement preparation, movement recovery and pain relief.
  6. Discuss, screen and apply joint by joint mobility and stability MFR techniques to explore a system of ‘where to roll’.
  7. Discuss, screen and apply facial chain mobility MFR techniques to explore a system of ‘where to roll’.
  8. Discover and experiment with various self-myofascial release application techniques for common complaint locations such as spine, upper and lower extremities.

 

FMT MOBILITY SPECIALIST COURSE OUTLINE

 

Hour One

Welcome & introduction of instructor and course participants

Overview of outline of the course; introduction of topics that will be covered as well as description of practical lab experience and presentation of case studies.

What is FMT? Functional Movement Training

History of Self-Myofascial Release (Ch 1)

Past and future rolling techniques, trends and movements

Typical settings where students may have previously seen use of Self-MFR

Foam Roller, pre and post workout

Stick Massager, recovery concepts

Mobility Ball, trigger point concepts

Vibrating Foam Roller, enhancing inputs and neurological priming

New Science of Foam Rolling (Ch 2)

         Neurologic vs Mechanical Effects of Self-Myofascial Rolling

Rolling concepts of influence on tissues and brain of person rolling

The Mechanical Effects (Ch 3)

Mechanical Effects of Self-Myofascial Release techniques

Shear and Compression Mechanics of skin and underlying tissues

Musculoskeletal Ultrasound Tutorial and demonstration

Differentiating Densification vs Fibrosis Tissue Restrictions

Debunking myths of breaking up fascia, research review

The Neurologic Effects (Ch 4)

Neurophysiological Effects Self-Myofascial Rolling techniques

Introduction of concept of Body Maps with Clear and Faulty Representations

Communication channels to the Brain via Skin and Fascia

Review of Touch Science and its role in foam rolling

Psychosocial Effects (Ch 5)

Using MFR as a layer in treatment variability to produce varied psychosocial effects

Review of Equipment (Ch 6)

Rollers: equipment specs, typical rolling approach, unique rolling techniques

Mobility Balls: equipment specs, typical rolling approach, unique rolling techniques

Mobility Sticks: equipment specs, typical rolling approach, unique rolling techniques

Vibration: equipment specs, typical rolling approach, unique rolling techniques

Hour Two

Safety with Self-MFR (Ch 7)

Reducing risks involved in self-myofascial release (foam roller, sticks, balls)

Relative and Absolute Contraindications to Foam Rolling

The FMT System (Ch 8)

Technical and Practical Approach to Rolling Techniques

How, Why, Where, Application and Performance Considerations

How to Roll methodology and technique

Why to Roll, indications and philosophy

Where to Roll, Joint by Joint and Fascial Chain Systems

How We Roll (Ch 9)

How Variables

Depth Parameters to consider when rolling

Duration Parameters to consider when rolling

Rate Parameters to consider when rolling

Research Influence on How Technique

Why and When We Roll (Ch 10)

Why and When Variables

Movement Preparation (Pre-activity) Tech Specs

Movement Recovery (Post-activity) Tech Specs

Pain Management Rolling Tech Specs

Research Influence on Why Technique

Where We Roll (Ch 11)

Where Variables

Location Approaches

Joint by Joint Mobility (Ch 12)

Joint by Joint Stability (Ch 13)

Fascial Chain System (Ch 14)

Rolling the Person, psychosocial and affective technique considerations

Research Influence on Where Technique

Hour Three

Joint by Joint Mobility Rolling (Ch 12)

Screen, Techniques, Re-Screen System

Research Update on Mobility Concepts

Introducing Vibration for Mobility Concepts

Mobility Intervention Tactics

Lower Limb Region

Upper Limb Region

Neck Region

Hour Four

Joint by Joint Stability Rolling (Ch 13)

Screen, Techniques, Re-Screen System

Research Update on Stability Concepts

Feeling Tight, Mechanical or Neuro-Defense Concepts

Stability Intervention Tactics

Base of Support Planar Challenges

Vibration Reaction Challenges

Scapular, Midline and Knee Zones

Hour Five

Fascial Chain Rolling System (Ch 14)

Fascial Chain Anatomy

Skin and Fascial Interface and Its effects on movement

How to Screen Fascial Chains

Posterior Chain, Screen, Techniques, Re-Screen

Lateral Chain, Screen, Techniques, Re-Screen

Functional Chain, Screen, Techniques, Re-Screen

Arm Chain, Screen, Techniques, Re-Screen

Hour Six

Augmented Movement  (Ch 15)

Augmented Rolling with Vibration

Literature Review on Performance and Foam Rolling

Performance Indicators, Strength, Flexibility, Sprint, Jump

Mobility Stack Techniques and lab experience, with instructor feedback

Stability Stack Techniques and lab experience, with instructor feedback

Performance Stack Techniques and lab experience, with instructor feedback

Corrective Tactics

Base of Support Tactics, Reaction and Balance Tactics, Functional Performance

TEACHING METHODS USED:

  1. Power Point Presentation
  2. Demonstration
  3. Small Group/Partner Practice Sessions
  4. Instructor Assessment of Technique and Feedback

 

FMT Mobility Specialist Course References APA

Foam Rolling:

  1. Aboodarda, S. J., Spence, A. J., & Button, D. C. (2015). Pain pressure threshold of a muscle tender spot increases following local and non-local rolling massage. BMC Musculoskeletal Disorders, 16(265), 1-10.
  2. Cheatham, S. W., & Stull, K. R. (2018). Comparison of three different density type foam rollers on knee range of motion and pressure pain threshold: A randomized controlled trial. International Journal of Sports Physical Therapy, 13(3), 474–482.
  3. Hall, M., & Chadwick-Smith, J. (2018). The effects of an acute bout of foam rolling on hip range of motion on different tissues. International Journal of Sports Physical Therapy, 13(4), 652–660.
  4. Hughes, G. A., & Ramer, L. M. (2019). Duration of myofascial rolling for optimal recovery, range of motion and performance: A systematic review of the literature. International Journal of Sports Physical Therapy, 14(6), 845–859.
  5. Wilke, J., Vogt, L., & Banzer, W. (2018). Immediate effects of self-myofascial release on latent trigger point sensitivity: A randomized, placebo-controlled trial. Biology of Sport35(4), 349–354.
  6. Wiewelhove T., Döweling A., Schneider C., Hottenrott L., Meyer T,. Kellmann M., Pfeiffer M., and Ferrauti A. (2019) A meta-analysis of the effects of foam rolling on performance and recovery. Frontiers in Physiology.10(376), 1-15.

Ball mobility:

  1. Beardsley, C., & Škarabot, J. (2015). Effects of self-myofascial release: A systematic review. Journal of Bodywork & Movement Therapies, 19(4), 747-758.
  2. Fleckenstein, J., Wilke, J., Vogt, L., & Banzer, W. (2017). Preventive and regenerative foam rolling are equally effective in reducing fatigue-related impairments of muscle function following exercise. Journal of Sports Science & Medicine16(4), 474–479.
  3. Grieve, R., Goodwin, F., Alfaki, M., Bourton, A., Jeffries, C., & Scott, H. (2015). The immediate effect of bilateral self myofascial release on the plantar surface of the feet on hamstring and lumbar spine flexibility: A pilot randomised controlled trial. Journal of Bodywork & Movement Therapies,19(3), 544-552.
  4. Kim Y., Hong Y., Park H.S. (2019) A soft massage tool is advantageous for compressing deep soft tissue with low muscle tension: Therapeutic evidence for self-myofascial release. Complementary Therapeutic Medicine, Apr(43), 312-318.
  5. Monteiro, E. R., Škarabot, J., Vigotsky, A. D., Brown, A. F., Gomes, T. M., & Novaes, J. D. (2017). Acute effects of different self-massage volumes on the FMT overhead deep squat performance. International Journal of Sports Physical Therapy, 12(1), 94–104.
  6. Wilke, J., Vogt, L., & Banzer, W. (2018). Immediate effects of self-myofascial release on latent trigger point sensitivity: A randomized, placebo-controlled trial. Biology of Sport, 35(4), 349-354.
  7. Wikstrom, E. A., Song, K., Lea, A., & Brown, N. (2017). Comparative effectiveness of plantar-massage techniques on postural control in those with chronic ankle instability. Journal of Athletic Training, 52(7), 629–635.
  8. Yıldız, M. (2018). An acute bout of self-myofascial release increases flexibility without a concomitant deficit in muscle performance in football players. International Journal of Physiotherapy, 5(3), 92-97.

Stick Mobility:

  1. Bradbury-Squires D.J., Noftall, J.C. Sullivan, K.M., Behm D.G., Power K.E., & Button, D.C., (2015) Roller-massager application to the quadriceps and knee-joint range of motion and neuromuscular efficiency during a lunge. Journal of Athletic Training: 2(50), 133-140.
  2. Casanova, N., Reis, J.F., Vaz, J. R., Machado, R., Mendes, B., Button, D.C., Pezarat-Correia P., & Freitas S. F. (2018). Effects of roller massager on muscle recovery after exercise-induced muscle damage. Journal of Sports Sciences, 36(1), 56-63.
  3. Cheatham, S. W., Kolber, M. J., Cain, M., & Lee, M. (2015). The effects of self-myofascial release using a foam roll or roller massager on joint range of motion, muscle recovery and performance: A systematic review. International Journal of Sports Physical Therapy, 10(6), 827–838.
  4. Halperin, I., Aboodarda, S. J., Button, D. C., Andersen, L. L., & Behm, D. G. (2014). Roller massager improves range of motion of plantar flexor muscles without subsequent decreases in force parameters. International Journal of Sports Physical Therapy9(1), 92–102.
  5. Jay, K., Sundstrup, E., Søndergaard, S. D., Behm, D., Brandt, M., Særvoll, C. A., … Andersen, L. L. (2014). Specific and cross over effects of massage for muscle soreness: Randomized controlled trial. International Journal of Sports Physical Therapy, 9(1), 82–91.
  6. Ozsoy, G., Ilcin, N., Ozsoy, I., Gurpinar, B., Buyukturan, O., Buyukturan, B., … Sas, S. (2019). The effects of myofascial release technique combined with core stabilization exercise in elderly with non-specific low back pain: A randomized controlled, single-blind study. Clinical Interventions in Aging, 14, 1729–1740.

Vibration Foam Rolling:

  1. García-Gutiérrez, M. T., Guillén-Rogel, P., Cochrane, D. J., & Marín, P. J. (2018). Cross transfer acute effects of foam rolling with vibration on ankle dorsiflexion range of motion. Journal of Musculoskeletal & Neuronal Interactions, 18(2), 262–267.

More about this product

Date: 15th November

Location: Tower Bridge Studio, 108 Maltings Place, 169 Tower Bridge Road, London, SE1 3JB

Time: 9:30 to 4:30

COURSE DESCRIPTION:

FMT Mobility Specialist Course is an evidence-informed self-myofascial rolling course that advances students’ understanding of mobility techniques for their patient’s and client’s needs.  FMT Mobility Specialist offers a practical framework and a systematic approach for determining why, how, when and where to roll for movement preparation, movement recovery or pain relief. Assessment systems will be presented examining concepts of joint by joint mobility, stability and fascial integrity. These systems will be utilized to direct fun and innovative lab experiences throughout the course.

FMT Mobility Specialist methodically integrates a review of the current literature and demonstrates the science behind rolling for improved rehabilitation or performance outcomes. Current concepts such as rolling with percussion/vibration will be explored with innovative solutions provided for common movement, performance and recovery challenges.

This course is intended for health and fitness professionals with all levels of prior self-myofascial rolling experience. All supplies needed for the course are provided.

Functional Movement Training (FMT) Certification courses are taught by industry leading experts in movement assessment, performance and rehabilitation.

Tutor: Paul Edmondson

Bio: Paul is a Fellow of Applied Functional Sciences having gone through the world renowned GIFT mentorship with the Gray Institute. This experience has led Paul to teach for many educational companies and products around the world including Anatomy Trains, Power Plate, Core-Tex, the Gray Institute and now TriggerPoint & Implus. Paul has a passion for helping trainers around the world navigate the complexities of human movement and enable trainers to be empowered to use principles, strategies and techniques that derive from the truths of Movement Sciences. Paul is present at most of the biggest fitness conventions in the world and this is his favourite environment to find him in.

Educational Objectives of FMT Mobility Specialist Course:

At the conclusion of the course, attendees will be able to:

  1. Identify and discuss the history of self-myofascial release/rolling (Self-MFR) techniques.
  2. Compare and contrast current foam rolling research studies.
  3. Discuss and critique neurological vs mechanical physiological effects of self-myofascial rolling techniques.
  4. Compare variables of ‘how’ we roll, including depth, duration and rate of rolling and the effects on the underlying tissue and patient/client outcomes.
  5. Compare variables of ‘why and when’ we roll, including for movement preparation, movement recovery and pain relief.
  6. Discuss, screen and apply joint by joint mobility and stability MFR techniques to explore a system of ‘where to roll’.
  7. Discuss, screen and apply facial chain mobility MFR techniques to explore a system of ‘where to roll’.
  8. Discover and experiment with various self-myofascial release application techniques for common complaint locations such as spine, upper and lower extremities.

 

FMT MOBILITY SPECIALIST COURSE OUTLINE

 

Hour One

Welcome & introduction of instructor and course participants

Overview of outline of the course; introduction of topics that will be covered as well as description of practical lab experience and presentation of case studies.

What is FMT? Functional Movement Training

History of Self-Myofascial Release (Ch 1)

Past and future rolling techniques, trends and movements

Typical settings where students may have previously seen use of Self-MFR

Foam Roller, pre and post workout

Stick Massager, recovery concepts

Mobility Ball, trigger point concepts

Vibrating Foam Roller, enhancing inputs and neurological priming

New Science of Foam Rolling (Ch 2)

         Neurologic vs Mechanical Effects of Self-Myofascial Rolling

Rolling concepts of influence on tissues and brain of person rolling

The Mechanical Effects (Ch 3)

Mechanical Effects of Self-Myofascial Release techniques

Shear and Compression Mechanics of skin and underlying tissues

Musculoskeletal Ultrasound Tutorial and demonstration

Differentiating Densification vs Fibrosis Tissue Restrictions

Debunking myths of breaking up fascia, research review

The Neurologic Effects (Ch 4)

Neurophysiological Effects Self-Myofascial Rolling techniques

Introduction of concept of Body Maps with Clear and Faulty Representations

Communication channels to the Brain via Skin and Fascia

Review of Touch Science and its role in foam rolling

Psychosocial Effects (Ch 5)

Using MFR as a layer in treatment variability to produce varied psychosocial effects

Review of Equipment (Ch 6)

Rollers: equipment specs, typical rolling approach, unique rolling techniques

Mobility Balls: equipment specs, typical rolling approach, unique rolling techniques

Mobility Sticks: equipment specs, typical rolling approach, unique rolling techniques

Vibration: equipment specs, typical rolling approach, unique rolling techniques

Hour Two

Safety with Self-MFR (Ch 7)

Reducing risks involved in self-myofascial release (foam roller, sticks, balls)

Relative and Absolute Contraindications to Foam Rolling

The FMT System (Ch 8)

Technical and Practical Approach to Rolling Techniques

How, Why, Where, Application and Performance Considerations

How to Roll methodology and technique

Why to Roll, indications and philosophy

Where to Roll, Joint by Joint and Fascial Chain Systems

How We Roll (Ch 9)

How Variables

Depth Parameters to consider when rolling

Duration Parameters to consider when rolling

Rate Parameters to consider when rolling

Research Influence on How Technique

Why and When We Roll (Ch 10)

Why and When Variables

Movement Preparation (Pre-activity) Tech Specs

Movement Recovery (Post-activity) Tech Specs

Pain Management Rolling Tech Specs

Research Influence on Why Technique

Where We Roll (Ch 11)

Where Variables

Location Approaches

Joint by Joint Mobility (Ch 12)

Joint by Joint Stability (Ch 13)

Fascial Chain System (Ch 14)

Rolling the Person, psychosocial and affective technique considerations

Research Influence on Where Technique

Hour Three

Joint by Joint Mobility Rolling (Ch 12)

Screen, Techniques, Re-Screen System

Research Update on Mobility Concepts

Introducing Vibration for Mobility Concepts

Mobility Intervention Tactics

Lower Limb Region

Upper Limb Region

Neck Region

Hour Four

Joint by Joint Stability Rolling (Ch 13)

Screen, Techniques, Re-Screen System

Research Update on Stability Concepts

Feeling Tight, Mechanical or Neuro-Defense Concepts

Stability Intervention Tactics

Base of Support Planar Challenges

Vibration Reaction Challenges

Scapular, Midline and Knee Zones

Hour Five

Fascial Chain Rolling System (Ch 14)

Fascial Chain Anatomy

Skin and Fascial Interface and Its effects on movement

How to Screen Fascial Chains

Posterior Chain, Screen, Techniques, Re-Screen

Lateral Chain, Screen, Techniques, Re-Screen

Functional Chain, Screen, Techniques, Re-Screen

Arm Chain, Screen, Techniques, Re-Screen

Hour Six

Augmented Movement  (Ch 15)

Augmented Rolling with Vibration

Literature Review on Performance and Foam Rolling

Performance Indicators, Strength, Flexibility, Sprint, Jump

Mobility Stack Techniques and lab experience, with instructor feedback

Stability Stack Techniques and lab experience, with instructor feedback

Performance Stack Techniques and lab experience, with instructor feedback

Corrective Tactics

Base of Support Tactics, Reaction and Balance Tactics, Functional Performance

TEACHING METHODS USED:

  1. Power Point Presentation
  2. Demonstration
  3. Small Group/Partner Practice Sessions
  4. Instructor Assessment of Technique and Feedback

 

FMT Mobility Specialist Course References APA

Foam Rolling:

  1. Aboodarda, S. J., Spence, A. J., & Button, D. C. (2015). Pain pressure threshold of a muscle tender spot increases following local and non-local rolling massage. BMC Musculoskeletal Disorders, 16(265), 1-10.
  2. Cheatham, S. W., & Stull, K. R. (2018). Comparison of three different density type foam rollers on knee range of motion and pressure pain threshold: A randomized controlled trial. International Journal of Sports Physical Therapy, 13(3), 474–482.
  3. Hall, M., & Chadwick-Smith, J. (2018). The effects of an acute bout of foam rolling on hip range of motion on different tissues. International Journal of Sports Physical Therapy, 13(4), 652–660.
  4. Hughes, G. A., & Ramer, L. M. (2019). Duration of myofascial rolling for optimal recovery, range of motion and performance: A systematic review of the literature. International Journal of Sports Physical Therapy, 14(6), 845–859.
  5. Wilke, J., Vogt, L., & Banzer, W. (2018). Immediate effects of self-myofascial release on latent trigger point sensitivity: A randomized, placebo-controlled trial. Biology of Sport35(4), 349–354.
  6. Wiewelhove T., Döweling A., Schneider C., Hottenrott L., Meyer T,. Kellmann M., Pfeiffer M., and Ferrauti A. (2019) A meta-analysis of the effects of foam rolling on performance and recovery. Frontiers in Physiology.10(376), 1-15.

Ball mobility:

  1. Beardsley, C., & Škarabot, J. (2015). Effects of self-myofascial release: A systematic review. Journal of Bodywork & Movement Therapies, 19(4), 747-758.
  2. Fleckenstein, J., Wilke, J., Vogt, L., & Banzer, W. (2017). Preventive and regenerative foam rolling are equally effective in reducing fatigue-related impairments of muscle function following exercise. Journal of Sports Science & Medicine16(4), 474–479.
  3. Grieve, R., Goodwin, F., Alfaki, M., Bourton, A., Jeffries, C., & Scott, H. (2015). The immediate effect of bilateral self myofascial release on the plantar surface of the feet on hamstring and lumbar spine flexibility: A pilot randomised controlled trial. Journal of Bodywork & Movement Therapies,19(3), 544-552.
  4. Kim Y., Hong Y., Park H.S. (2019) A soft massage tool is advantageous for compressing deep soft tissue with low muscle tension: Therapeutic evidence for self-myofascial release. Complementary Therapeutic Medicine, Apr(43), 312-318.
  5. Monteiro, E. R., Škarabot, J., Vigotsky, A. D., Brown, A. F., Gomes, T. M., & Novaes, J. D. (2017). Acute effects of different self-massage volumes on the FMT overhead deep squat performance. International Journal of Sports Physical Therapy, 12(1), 94–104.
  6. Wilke, J., Vogt, L., & Banzer, W. (2018). Immediate effects of self-myofascial release on latent trigger point sensitivity: A randomized, placebo-controlled trial. Biology of Sport, 35(4), 349-354.
  7. Wikstrom, E. A., Song, K., Lea, A., & Brown, N. (2017). Comparative effectiveness of plantar-massage techniques on postural control in those with chronic ankle instability. Journal of Athletic Training, 52(7), 629–635.
  8. Yıldız, M. (2018). An acute bout of self-myofascial release increases flexibility without a concomitant deficit in muscle performance in football players. International Journal of Physiotherapy, 5(3), 92-97.

Stick Mobility:

  1. Bradbury-Squires D.J., Noftall, J.C. Sullivan, K.M., Behm D.G., Power K.E., & Button, D.C., (2015) Roller-massager application to the quadriceps and knee-joint range of motion and neuromuscular efficiency during a lunge. Journal of Athletic Training: 2(50), 133-140.
  2. Casanova, N., Reis, J.F., Vaz, J. R., Machado, R., Mendes, B., Button, D.C., Pezarat-Correia P., & Freitas S. F. (2018). Effects of roller massager on muscle recovery after exercise-induced muscle damage. Journal of Sports Sciences, 36(1), 56-63.
  3. Cheatham, S. W., Kolber, M. J., Cain, M., & Lee, M. (2015). The effects of self-myofascial release using a foam roll or roller massager on joint range of motion, muscle recovery and performance: A systematic review. International Journal of Sports Physical Therapy, 10(6), 827–838.
  4. Halperin, I., Aboodarda, S. J., Button, D. C., Andersen, L. L., & Behm, D. G. (2014). Roller massager improves range of motion of plantar flexor muscles without subsequent decreases in force parameters. International Journal of Sports Physical Therapy9(1), 92–102.
  5. Jay, K., Sundstrup, E., Søndergaard, S. D., Behm, D., Brandt, M., Særvoll, C. A., … Andersen, L. L. (2014). Specific and cross over effects of massage for muscle soreness: Randomized controlled trial. International Journal of Sports Physical Therapy, 9(1), 82–91.
  6. Ozsoy, G., Ilcin, N., Ozsoy, I., Gurpinar, B., Buyukturan, O., Buyukturan, B., … Sas, S. (2019). The effects of myofascial release technique combined with core stabilization exercise in elderly with non-specific low back pain: A randomized controlled, single-blind study. Clinical Interventions in Aging, 14, 1729–1740.

Vibration Foam Rolling:

  1. García-Gutiérrez, M. T., Guillén-Rogel, P., Cochrane, D. J., & Marín, P. J. (2018). Cross transfer acute effects of foam rolling with vibration on ankle dorsiflexion range of motion. Journal of Musculoskeletal & Neuronal Interactions, 18(2), 262–267.

Reviews

There are no reviews yet.

Be the first to review “FMT Mobility Specialist – Myofascial Rolling Course for Fitness Professionals – Sunday 15th November 2020 – London”