“Runner’s Injury Prevention”
Presented by Jason Lunden, DPT, Sports Clinical Specialist of Excel Physical Therapy, Casey Jermyn of Bozeman Running Company and Damian Stoy of Wholistic Running
Thursday, May 31, 2012
Bozeman Public Library Community Room
Community Education Series – free and open to the public
What You Will Learn:
Recognize the 5 most common running injury symptoms including IT Band syndrome and shin splints.
Discover how to self-treat a running injury.
Learn to perform strengthening and stretching exercises designed to prevent the development of running injuries.
See what’s new in footwear and proper footwear selection from Bozeman Running Company.
Reduce injuries with proper running technique instruction from Wholistic Running.
Come Dressed to move!
Jason Lunden, DPT, Board Certified Specialist in Sports Physical Therapy, specializes in the rehabilitation and prevention of sports-related injuries, with a particular interest in the biomechanics of sporting activities – running, cycling, skiing, snowboarding and overhead athletics. He is a published medical journal author on the topic of shoulder biomechanics, and he has a strong commitment to educating others. Jason joined Excel Physical Therapy after serving as a faculty member at the Fairview Sports Physical Therapy Residency program and he is a frequent, well-received local and national presenter on the topics of sports rehabilitation and injury prevention.
Jason received his Doctor of Physical Therapy degree from the University of Minnesota, Masters of Arts in Cell and Molecular Biology from St. Cloud State University and Bachelors of Arts from St. Olaf College. Jason also received specialized training through the Minnesota Sports Medicine Sports Physical Therapy Residency, and received his board certification as a Sports Physical Therapy Clinical Specialist through the American Physical Therapy Association. He is also a Clinical BikeFit Pro Fitter.
"Great people - great communication." --Bozeman PatientView more testimonials from Excel PT clients »