Last week, I did an interview for somebody I think who was writing a book.
The topic that basically being interviewed about was manual therapy, soft tissue, etc.
Quite frankly, the first thing was I had a series of questions.
I started to ask what the definitions of what these techniques meant; because in my mind, manual therapy means a whole lot of things.
So, at the end of the day for the purpose of an interview, or a purpose of how you try to integrate what I’m trying to say here, everything is manual therapy.
And if something works, that’s the most important thing.
So, you can get more quality reps, more quality sets, more quality training sessions. Overall, I think that’s really where manual therapy fits.
Most therapists want to do manual therapy because they want to do manual therapy, and they want to be the one that helps you get off the table and be like, “Oh, My God, my shoulder feels so much better.”
That’s the mistake. That’s wrong.
We have to be following up with an aggressive training process, because it was a training process that showed that they were not able to super compensate from whatever cascade of load and stress that brought them to their shoulder to be jacked up in the first place.
Watch this video to learn more!
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