Kyphosis: Is it a Thoracic or Pelvic Problem?

by Chuck Wolf |   Date Released : 04 Feb 2010
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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.

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Comments (1)

Paper, Mary | 25 Feb 2010, 18:31 PM

I am new to PT on th Net and find this article to be very informative. I appreciate the in-depth information on helping clients with kyphosis. It was very clear and easily understood so that I will be able to apply this information with my own clients. The pictures were also very helpful (however, I believe the anterior and lateral flexibility pics are mismarked).j

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