Thoracic Outlet Syndrome: Diagnoses and Interventions
Are you a performance coach or sports medicine professional who works with overhead throwing athletes? Most overhead throwing athletes suffer from some type of Thoracic Outlet Syndrome (TOS), which is caused by tissue restrictions around the nerves, veins, and arteries passing through the thoracic outlet. TOS can result in severe pain, numbness, and limited range of motion in an athlete’s throwing arm, but it can be extremely difficult to identify and address. This two-hour, information-packed educational course presented by Eric Cressey, president of Cressey Sports Performance provides an unprecedented deep dive into understanding, identifying, and treating TOS. Featuring detailed anatomical animations, guided dissections, practical exercises, and powerful case studies, it takes you under the skin to give athletic trainers, S&C coaches, physical therapists, and sports medicine professionals essential knowledge about how to identify and resolve this potentially debilitating condition.
Educational highlights include:
- Identifying TOS symptoms and underlying causes
- Understanding shoulder, arm, and upper body anatomy through guided dissections
- Assessing postural imbalances and movement patterns that indicate TOS
- Non-surgical intervention and targeted exercise strategies for addressing TOS
- The role fascial and connective tissues play in TOS
About the Presenter
Eric Cressey is president of Cressey Sports Performance with facilities located in Hudson, MA and Palm Beach Gardens, FL. He is also Director of Player Health & Performance for the NY Yankees. As a highly sought-after coach for healthy and injured athletes alike, Eric has helped athletes at all levels—from youth sports to the professional and Olympic ranks—achieve their highest levels of performance in a variety of sports. More than 100 professional baseball players travel to train with him each off-season. Eric has also authored over 500 published articles and five books. Learn more at ericcressey.com
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*The information on this site is not intended or implied to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. Fascia Training Academy is not responsible nor liable for any advice, course of treatment, diagnosis or any other information obtained through this site.