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Best tweets:

Kyle Wilkie 28/02/2020 02:52
I see our role as a PT is to provide patient education on the benefits of physical activity, the risk factors that inactivity are associated with, and to provide them a structure of exercise that will help them reach the guidelines. #MW #PT582
Kyle Wilkie 28/02/2020 02:42
I think that aquatic therapy would only be beneficial in high level athletes that are rehabbing from injury or have placed their body under a high load recently and want to workout with a diminished load. #KN #PT582
Jorn 28/02/2020 02:18
#PT582 #CT Considering how cold the water was last Tuesday, I can understand pts who are having 'fear of water'. Anyway, I think that we can anticipate on pts who are afraid of movement by educating them about offloading the joints in water.
Tyler Thornton 28/02/2020 02:17
Absolutely, doubled up with the fact that being in the pool is fun it is practically feeding two birds with one scone. We de-scarify motion, and show them it is fun. With scaled progressions we could help them see the same enjoyment on land #PT582 #CT
Trevor Morrow 28/02/2020 02:10
I'm not sure about how it would translate to swimmers and impact their c. output. I think maybe at a certain point you may just progress the pt out of the pool, so the long term aerobic changes of aquatic may not be as relevant. #PT582 #TM
Matt Pankratz 28/02/2020 02:00
I like the idea of it as an active recovery day! #PT582
Jorn 28/02/2020 01:58
#PT582 #MW I think the two most common barriers are: time management and/or the "intimidating" gym. I think we should focus on the first steps towards activity when dealing with an inactive pt (e.g. taking stairs instead of elevators), not per se hitting the min. physical recomm.
Matt Pankratz 28/02/2020 01:56
The accommodation of water to resist the athlete in proportion to their effort level is a great point and makes it very versatile! Thanks for the article! #PT582
Trevor Morrow 28/02/2020 01:50
Thanks for the insight Skyler. Do you think that pt.s w/ a cardiovascular condition just be monitored for provocation of symptoms, so they can still benefit from the aquatic therapy? #PT582 #TM
Hallie McNabb 28/02/2020 01:40
I read that aquatic cross-training, specifically deep-water running, could be beneficial for elite athletes. The unique training stimulus can maintain aerobic performance while decreasing the stress of the training environment. Could this help prevent overtraining? #PT582 #KN
Matt Pankratz 28/02/2020 01:38
Good point on plyo in shallow water. I used to underestimate the effort in pool therapy, but I was surprised how sore I was after our lesson in the pool. There is certainly room for high intensity in AT. #PT582
gabriel johnson 28/02/2020 01:35
I think it would very much depend on the sitch. I personally believe pt buy in is almost as important as anything we can do for them as a PT. If a little STM is going to make someone commit to their treatment I'd be all for it. But again, case to case. #PT582 #DME
Jackie Turner 28/02/2020 01:32
We have to find out what motivates individual patients: their own health, playing with their kids/grandkids, etc, and to tailor activity to them. Some people hate running, I can't imagine not running. Everyone has their thing, and it's up to us to help facilitate that. #pt582 #mw
Trevor Morrow 28/02/2020 01:22
This article was really interesting. It's awesome that this study shows that the benefits from AQ on depression are able to last at least up to a month. #PT582 #TM
Joey B 28/02/2020 01:21
A.T. seems like a great place to start for chronic pain. With the reduction of beard weight a patient may be able to go beyond their tolerable limits. also it seems like a great place for them to forget their pain with a fun activity and unanticipated movements #PT582 #CT
SPTsky 28/02/2020 01:14
If an athlete needs loading to progress their program Aqua isn’t ideal. However, athletes in recovery, even high level ones, can benefit from the low stress, high support environment that water provides while in the early stages of recovery #PT582 #kn
Matt Pankratz 28/02/2020 01:12
#PT582 #TM Trevor, I keep thinking about resisted breathing exercises, such as manual resistance to the ribcage, to improve breathing ability/strength with patients. The pressure of the water can do this for us, and the buoyancy belts required deep, rhythmic breathing to float.
Shannon Nicholls 28/02/2020 01:11
#MW As PTs it's our job not to just spew out statistics on recommended physical activity guidelines, but take time to educate people on the endless benefits of activity and motivate them to find a form of activity that they enjoy and will suit their individual lifestyles #PT582
Ethan Groff 28/02/2020 01:10
I believe using AT in patients with CV and resp. dx is a great idea even though you have to be cautious. Venous dis and the pressure would increase in vascular mvmt w/ movement in the water. AT can be used in pt with mental disorders and be a way eliciting movement. #PT582 #TM
SPTsky 28/02/2020 01:10
Aqua ex can return increased fluids to the heart and result in cardiac complications. Pts with mental conditions can have adverse reactions to exercise in water as well. I beleive a good PT will assess the patient as an individual rather than a condition #PT582 #tm
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