Physical Therapy: Video: Aquatic Training for Strength and Power Development

33.00
Online
Elective
Please select your state to enroll in this course
About the Course:
Training for Strength and Power Development is an informative course designed for therapists, athletic trainers, and strength coaches who would like to expand their knowledge in working with athletes in the aquatic setting. This course presents aquatic stability, strength and power training philosophies, and programming that includes both shallow and deep water training utilizing various aquatic equipment designed to target athletic strength and power improvements. Finally, this course helps to educate the sports rehab and training professionals in an integrated approach to training athletes.

Course Objectives:
1. Recognize what is stability, strength, and power
2. Identify why shallow and deep-water training would be appropriate for improving stability, strength, and power
3. Recognize and identify the most appropriate types of aquatic equipment used for stability, strength, and power training
4. Select appropriate aquatic programming for improving stability, strength, and power training

About the Author:
Dr. Rick McAvoy, PT, DPT, CSCS has specialized in Aquatic Physical Therapy and Sports Performance for over 25 years. Rick is the Owner of RMA, RICK MCAVOY AQUATICS an Aquatic Sports Performance Training and Consulting Company in Southern Maine.Rick is a published author and researcher in the field of Aquatic Therapy and Sports Performance. He trains and consults with numerous athletes and sports teams from professional sports, collegiate and high school teams, along with fitness and healthcareinstitutions. Rick is a Master Instructor in the Burdenko Method, a specialized form of dynamic aquatic and land-based techniques.Rick lectures nationally and internationally throughout the year teaching the benefits of Aquatic Therapy and Fitness and Sports Performance to health clubs, athletic institutions, and health care practices.Rick is an adjunct faculty member at both The University of New Hampshire in the Department of Kinesiology and Franklin Pierce University in the Doctoral of Physical Therapy program.
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Video: Aquatic Training for Strength and Power Development

33.00
About the Course:
Training for Strength and Power Development is an informative course designed for therapists, athletic trainers, and strength coaches who would like to expand their knowledge in working with athletes in the aquatic setting. This course presents aquatic stability, strength and power training philosophies, and programming that includes both shallow and deep water training utilizing various aquatic equipment designed to target athletic strength and power improvements. Finally, this course helps to educate the sports rehab and training professionals in an integrated approach to training athletes.

Course Objectives:
1. Recognize what is stability, strength, and power
2. Identify why shallow and deep-water training would be appropriate for improving stability, strength, and power
3. Recognize and identify the most appropriate types of aquatic equipment used for stability, strength, and power training
4. Select appropriate aquatic programming for improving stability, strength, and power training

About the Author:
Dr. Rick McAvoy, PT, DPT, CSCS has specialized in Aquatic Physical Therapy and Sports Performance for over 25 years. Rick is the Owner of RMA, RICK MCAVOY AQUATICS an Aquatic Sports Performance Training and Consulting Company in Southern Maine.Rick is a published author and researcher in the field of Aquatic Therapy and Sports Performance. He trains and consults with numerous athletes and sports teams from professional sports, collegiate and high school teams, along with fitness and healthcareinstitutions. Rick is a Master Instructor in the Burdenko Method, a specialized form of dynamic aquatic and land-based techniques.Rick lectures nationally and internationally throughout the year teaching the benefits of Aquatic Therapy and Fitness and Sports Performance to health clubs, athletic institutions, and health care practices.Rick is an adjunct faculty member at both The University of New Hampshire in the Department of Kinesiology and Franklin Pierce University in the Doctoral of Physical Therapy program.