5 Things Trainers Should Know About Chronic Pain

Hey Guys,

We’ve just finished our long-awaited insiders manual – 5 Things Trainers Should Know About Chronic Pain. Kevin has put a TON of work into this and it looks great. You can’t purchase it, but for our subscribers – it’s FREE. (keep reading, how to get your copy is listed below)

The 5 Things Trainers Should Know About Chronic Pain accompanies our flagship online curriculum, focused entirely on mastering the “6 foundational pillars” making up Level 1 of Function First Mastery.

The Pain-Free Movement Specialist is the culmination of over 20 years utilizing the Function First Approach to help those living with pain. It’s a complete brain dump of everything we know about corrective exercise and working with the chronic pain population.

In addition, 5 Things Trainers Should Know About Chronic Pain covers many of the principles we use to utterly wipe out our clients barriers to success before we even begin the movement assessment process.

HOWEVER, we’re hoping you can help us with something…

Would you please take this short survey and provide us your insights and direction? I promise it will take you less than one minute.

We value your input and want you as part of this process.

Dedicated to raising bar,
Anthony Carey

P.S. – Once you complete the survey, you can download your FREE copy of 5 Things Trainers Should Know About Chronic Pain manual.

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7 Responses to “5 Things Trainers Should Know About Chronic Pain”

  1. Patty tatem says:

    Interesting perspectives that remind me of the importance of mind-body disciplines like yoga and tai chi. The mind is very powerful!

  2. Looking forward to it!

  3. John stenton says:

    A solid introduction into pain, very good read. Another very important aspect that must be considered is the neurophysiological aspect of pain. Physiologic processes have been shown at levels of dorsal horn, thalamus and sensory cortex, persistent changes in the spinal cord, as a result, over time alter the receptive field mapping and the actual phenotype of neurons thus inducing changes at the cortical level. In essence pain need not be a symptom of disease or injury but can become the disease unto itself. Treating chronic patients is a very difficult, at times frustrating but very rewarding venture. Thank you for your continued expert contributions to our field. Great job.

    • Well said John. This exactly why we say we are “guided by biomechanics but not ruled by it”. David Butler speaks of communicating to patients/clients that there nervous system is doing too good a job of trying to protect them in that it is over protecting and creating a pain experience when no danger or threat is present.

  4. james moon says:

    I like what you do

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