Healthy Running covers advanced running form, strength training, range of motion, aerobic development, motor skill development, injury assessment and treatment, and running shoe prescription. Content is evidence based with numerous case scenarios and hands-on analysis to apply concepts learned.
Chairmen Mark Cucuzzella, MD and Jay Dicharry MPT, SCS. Director Ian Adamson, MS, BS.
Running medical education
|Nov 10 - Jan 25||$395.00|
Running medical education
Coaches, trainers, runnersClosed
|Nov 10 - Jan 25||$345.00|
Running medical education
Students, DoD and DoD affiliatesClosed
|Nov 10 - Jan 25||$195.00|
COURSE TIMES: Saturday 7:30 am - 5:00 pm, Sunday 7:30 am - 5:00 pm
CHAIRMEN: Mark Cucuzzella, MD, Jay Dicharry MPT, SCS
DIRECTOR: Ian Adamson, MS, BS
TEXTBOOK (provided): Anatomy for Runners by Jay Dicharry
REFERENCE APPS: Muscle System Pro III, Apple App Store; Skeletal System Pro III, Apple App Store
ATTIRE: Running apparel and shoes. Weather is mild to warm and sunny in January in Southern California. Temperatures range for mid 40s early morning to high 60s in the afternoon.
Healthy Running for medical and fitness professionals focuses on the energetics of running, injury evaluation and treatment. Content is evidence based with numerous case scenarios and hands-on analysis to apply concepts learned.
Saturday sessions includes the anthropologic basis of running, aerobic development, recovery principals and practice, overtraining syndrome, coordination and peaking, nutrition for health and performance, warm up and cool down.
The role of footwear on runners is examined, including the evolution of running shoes, design, technology and the relationship to injury.
The afternoon workshop addresses strength training, range of motion/mobility and motor function.
Day two examines the injured runner, the triad of running injuries, tissue specificity, anatomy, biomechanics and clinical evaluation of mobility and strength.
The afternoon workshop assesses running from a clinical perspective, prescription of strength, mobility, and gait cues based on specific findings. Stability, core work, mobility and stretching principles area addressed.
The course ends with medical issues for runners, including heat illness, physiology, and treatment. Newton Running Coaches completing this course are eligible to receive the Newton Running Level 2 coach certification. Certification is at no additional cost.
Primary care physicians, sports medicine physicians, physical medicine and rehabilitation physicians, nurse practitioners, physician assistants, physical therapists, athletic trainers, coaches and other professionals interested in maintaining and promoting the health of runners.
After this course, the participant should be able to:
- Discuss the pathophysiological process behind running injuries and the new treatment concepts relating to these pathologies.
- Improve hisher clinical efficiency through a better knowledge of objective diagnostic assessments and their place in the clinical exam of an injured runner.
- Discuss the new theories behind tissue stress, adaptation and preventive stress.
- Recognize the relationship between running biomechanics and the risk of injuries.
- Build a program to help an injured runner return to running using the theoretical principles relating to different energy systems, cross-training and warm-up.
- Discuss the science behind running shoe technology, plantar orthoses, flexibility and strengthening in the prevention and treatment of running injuries.
- Discuss the science and practical application of aerobic development, speed training, and periodization.
- Describe the principles and be able to teach efficient running form including supplemental drills.
- Evaluate a patient for movement dysfunction during a clinical visit and provide simple corrective measures.
- Discuss Clinical Injury assessment and exam and specific corrective exercises.
- Describe practical gait analysis, cues, and corrections.
- Discuss Nutrition for health and performance.
- Prescribe footwear to complement the patient’s current movement pattern and how to safely transition them to more functional footwear.
Continuing Education Credit
The WVU School of Medicine is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education to provide continuing medical education for physicians. The two day Healthy Running course provides 16 hours Cat 1 AMA CME.
Rausch Physical Therapy provides CEU credits for Physical Therapists.
This course provides a certificate of completion listing credit hours.
Course Location and Parking
Rausch Physical Therapy & Sports Performance
28202 Cabot Rd
Laguna Niguel, CA 92677
firstname.lastname@example.org - (949) 276-5401- fax (949) 276-5403
Confirmation & Cancellation
Upon receipt of registration and payment, you will receive an email confirmation.
Registration fees will be refunded (less a $50 administrative fee) for cancellations received a minimum of 14 days prior to the activity date. No refunds will be granted for registration fees of less than $50 or for cancellations made within 13 days of the activity.
The Healthy Running reserves the right to cancel courses if necessary. In this case, reimbursement of registration fees will not assess the $50 administrative fee. All other expenses incurred associated with this course activity are the sole responsibility of the participant.
Mark Cucuzzella, MD
Professor Family Medicine West Virginia University Department of Family Medicine Lt Col US Air Force Reserves, elite masters runner
Jay Dicharry, MPT, SCS
REP Biomechanics Lab, Director Rebound Physical Therapy Bend, OR
Ian Adamson, BS, MS
Director of Research & Education at Newton Running Company, 7x World Champion, 3x World Record Holder, X-Games Gold Medalist
Kevin Rausch, MPT
Owner and president of Rausch Physical Therapy and Sports Performance
- Jan 25 07:30 AM PST - Registration, breakfast (provided)
- Jan 25 08:00 AM PST - Anthropologic basis of running
- Jan 25 08:20 AM PST - Aerobic development
- Jan 25 08:50 AM PST - The role of intensity
- Jan 25 09:30 AM PST - Recovery principals, practice and overtraining
- Jan 25 10:00 AM PST - Refreshment break
- Jan 25 10:15 AM PST - Coordination and peaking
- Jan 25 10:45 AM PST - Warm up and cool down
- Jan 25 11:00 AM PST - Nutrition and performance
- Jan 25 11:30 AM PST - Lunch (provided), discussion and case study
- Jan 25 12:10 PM PST - Footwear evolution, design and technology
- Jan 25 12:50 PM PST - Influence of footwear on gait
- Jan 25 01:20 PM PST - Relationship to injury
- Jan 25 01:40 PM PST - Fitting issues and adaptive devices
- Jan 25 01:50 PM PST - Refreshment break
- Jan 25 02:00 PM PST - Stability, mobility and strength workshops
- Jan 25 03:00 PM PST - Movement patterns for efficiency and injury reduction
- Jan 25 04:00 PM PST - Form drills for motor skill re-enforcement
- Jan 25 05:00 PM PST - End day one lectures
- Jan 25 05:00 PM PST - Optional easy group run
- Jan 26 07:30 AM PST - Breakfast (provided)
- Jan 26 08:00 AM PST - Triad of Running Injuries
- Jan 26 08:30 AM PST - Tissue specificity: micro-anatomy
- Jan 26 09:00 AM PST - Baby biomechanics
- Jan 26 09:45 AM PST - Refreshment break
- Jan 26 10:00 AM PST - Impact of strength and mobility on impact
- Jan 26 10:45 AM PST - Identifying and fixing problems
- Jan 26 11:15 AM PST - Optimizing the runner; sprinting to distance
- Jan 26 12:00 PM PST - Lunch (provided) and discussion: medical issues in endurance sports
- Jan 26 01:00 PM PST - Clinical running analysis: visual gait tool
- Jan 26 02:00 PM PST - Clinical mobility and stability assessment
- Jan 26 03:00 PM PST - Refreshment break
- Jan 26 03:10 PM PST - Evaluation and treatment workshop
- Jan 26 05:00 PM PST - End program