Abdominal Function

by Chuck Wolf |   Date Released : 02 Dec 2003
      Back to top
Chuck Wolf

About the author: Chuck Wolf

Chuck Wolf has a Masters of Science Degree in Exercise Physiology from George Williams College and specializes in Applied Biomechanics. He presently is the Director of Human Motion Associates in Orlando, Florida, consulting with clients ranging from the rehabilitation setting to professional athletes of the highest level including many of the top 50 PGA players in the world and numerous professional baseball players. He has emerged as a leader of functional anatomy and biomechanics within the fitness and sports performance industries and works extensively with internal medicine physicians, orthopedic specialists and physical therapists addressing musculoskeletal issues and developing corrective exercise programs. Chuck has presented at many national and international conferences, written dozens of articles and produced many educational videos in the areas of human motion, sports science and human performance.

Full Author Details

Please login to leave a comment

Comments (6)

de Barros, Filipe | 29 Mar 2012, 07:24 AM

Very interesting article : )

Reply
Chadwick, Teri | 29 Feb 2012, 14:27 PM

So far, I am loving the foundational knowledge I am gaining through reading this article. Thank you for going through the mechanics of movement, especially as they pertain to the "core" muscles.

Reply
Lugo, Juan | 26 Feb 2012, 03:04 AM

Chuck, this is such a great article. A lot of information. And yes I do appreciate it. Looking forward to hearing you speak at Equinox next month.

Reply
Wolf, Chuck | 25 Jan 2012, 21:59 PM

As the author of this article, my reply is in response to the lack of critical review of the information presented. This article is based upon pure human movement, a subject that is still not fully understood within the fitness, rehab, and sports performance world. The problem I often see within the fitness world is that trainers do not want to learn the complexities of human movement and why we move in particular manners. Instead, they want the "what"...the exercise without any rationale of why an exercise is prescribed.
It takes time to understand the principles and concepts of movement, and as a PTontheNet author, I have to consider the various levels of expertise and competence of the readership and develop a foundation as a basis of the content I write. When an empirical criticism about information is made, that is worth sending out...not someone's subjective, non-informative comments.

Reply
Groves, Gregory | 23 Jan 2012, 00:33 AM

I found the article FAR too long, and drawn out. The author could have very easily gotten to the point much quicker.

Reply
Goldstein, Robert | 18 Jul 2011, 15:17 PM

A lot of verbal jargon to get to simple exercises that are done everyday?

Reply
Back to top