Patterns of First Responders

by Bryan Fass, ATC, CSCS
TSAC Report July 2014
Vol 36, Issue 1

Share:

Tactical facilitators need to understand the movement patterns that first responders encounter because they can have a profound effect on underlying biomechanics and may contribute to excessive tissue loads.

Paywall block issue

This article is not configured properly for members or paid content.
isMemberOnly: {{isMemberOnly}} | isPaidContent: {{isPaidContent}}
spc: One or more parts of the product SPC is missing.

Read the full article

View the video

Login to view more


{{discountDesc}} Valid thru {{discountEnds}}

This {{ogType == 'video.other' ? 'video':'article'}} is available with a NSCA membership

This {{ogType == 'video.other' ? 'video':'article'}} can be purchased for {{prices}}
Price includes membership pricing and promotions

Purchase this {{ogType == 'video.other' ? 'video':'article'}}. Price range: {{prices}}
Price range includes membership pricing and promotions

Become a Member Add to Cart Login

This article originally appeared in TSAC Report, the NSCA’s quarterly, online-only publication geared toward the training of tactical athletes, operators, and facilitators. It provides research-based articles, performance drills, and conditioning techniques for operational, tactical athletes. The TSAC Report is only available for NSCA Members. Read more articles from TSAC Report 

Share:

References

1. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Preventing Back Injuries in Health Care Settings. September 2008. National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health Science Blog. Retrieved 2014 from http://blogs.cdc.gov/niosh-scienceblog/2008/09/22/lifting/.

2. Chittenden, K. Altered spinal muscular resting length correlated with poor sitting posture for police officers. TSAC Report 33: 4-7, 2014.

3. Chittenden, K. Foot pronation – The effect of dysfunction in the lower kinetic chain and corrective exercise strategies. Personal Training Quarterly 1(3): 4-8, 2014.

4. Oregon Occupational Safety and Health Administration. Firefighter and Emergency Medical Services Ergonomics Curriculum. Retrieved 2014 from www.cbs.state.or.us/osha/grants/ ff_ergo/index.html.

5. Page, P, Frank, C, and Lardner, R. Assessment and Treatment of Muscle Imbalance: The Janda Approach. Champaign, IL: Human Kinetics; 2010.

Photo of Bryan Fass, ATC
About the author

Bryan Fass, ATC

Contact Bryan Fass

Contact Bryan Fass

Your first name is required.
Your last name is required.
Your email is required.
Your message is required.
Your reCaptcha is required.

Your email was successfully sent to Bryan Fass

Bryan Fass is an expert on public safety, injury prevention, fitness and wellness, speaking, consultations, as well as being an author of the “Fit Res ...

View full biography
#everyonestronger #everyonestronger

has been added to your shopping cart!

Continue Shopping Checkout Now