presented by Cuong Pho
Satisfactory completion requirements: All disciplines must complete learning assessments to be awarded credit, no minimum score required unless otherwise specified within the course.
Cuong Pho, PT, DPT, SCS, OCS, CHT
Dr. Cuong Pho received an athletic trainer certification in 1996 while working with the athletic department at George Mason University, VA. He went on to receive a Doctorate degree in Physical Therapy from the University of Southern California in 1999. Dr. Pho completed the Kaiser Permanente Southern California Orthopedics Residency Program in 2000 and the…Read full bio
1. Types of Elbow Injuries
In this chapter, Dr. Pho reviews common sports pathologies of the elbow and highlights the incidence rate of pathologies attributed to sporting activities. Topics to be discussed include the mechanisms of tendinitis, sprains and tears of the ulnar collateral ligament, neurovascular syndromes, and fractures and dislocations of the elbow.
2. Elbow Injuries in Common Sports Movement
Join Dr. Pho as he identifies common sports pathologies in overhead throwing motions, tennis, golf strokes, and swimming strokes. This chapter utilizes motion graphics and examples to teach participants the fundamentals behind how an injury occurs, and what to look for.
3. Hand and Wrist: Tendinitis and Wrist Sprains
Dr. Pho reviews common overused sports pathologies of the wrist and hand complex, and identifies the incidence rate of pathologies involving these entities in sporting activities. Participants will learn the fundamentals of common wrist pain, as well as sprains and tears of the wrist region.
4. Hand and Wrist: Sprains, Tears, and Fractures
Chapter 4 reviews common traumatic sports pathologies of the wrist and hand complex and identifies the incidence rate of pathologies involving these entities in sporting activities. Topics to be discussed include swan neck deformity, mallet finger, PIP ligament sprains and fractures of the hand.
5. Case Study
Join Dr. Pho as he walks through a case study involving a patient with lateral epicondylitis.