In the manual therapy video below, NAIOMT’s Dallas-based faculty member, Michael Lucido, demonstrates a treatment of the sacroiliac joint for mechanical dysfunction. Let us know if you have any questions at all–we understand that each physical therapist that participates in our programs and courses is unique, so we design our con ed to meet you where you and your skills are at, focusing on clinical reasoning at every step.
We're a little over a week away from the 2015 Sacroiliac Joint Symposium in Seattle on June 5-6! If you haven't registered yet for the opportunity to learn from and connect with leaders in the field manual therapy about the SI Joint's role, don't worry. There's still time. Just head here.
In three weeks, leaders in manual therapy will converge in Seattle, presenting a depth of knowledge and demonstrating time-tested techniques at the 2015 Sacroiliac Joint Symposium.
Meet NAIOMT instructor Ann Porter Hoke PT, DPT, OCS, FCAMPT, FAAOMPT. She teaches a wide range of continuing education manual therapy courses including Cervical Spine, Thoracic Spine and Lumbopelvic Spine.
I recently went to a lecture at my local library about gardening and how to grow flowers/vegetables in our dry climate. About five minutes into the lecture/discussion I realized that I was in way over my head. These women discussed gardening with the same passion that I discuss the biomechanics of the subtalor joint. I finally worked up the courage to ask a question and I think it was quite apparent that I was not totally sure what I was doing, but I figured I was never going to learn if I did not ask questions. What happened after the meeting was a beautiful example of people, who are passionate about what they do, wanting to share their knowledge. Three separate people invited me over to their homes to teach me how to garden in an arid climate and offered to share plants with me.
Where will you be on June 5 and 6? If you're a PT professional or student looking get to the bottom of some important questions regarding function, network and learn from some of the best in the field of manual therapy, you're going to want to be in Seattle earning 10 contact hours!