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IJATT Parts I and II: Evidence-Based Practice Print CE Course

IJATT Parts I and II: Evidence-Based Practice Print CE Course

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$140.95 CAD

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    Print Course

    Course components are delivered in print:
    • Part I: five evidence-based practice articles from the International Journal of Athletic Therapy & Training
    • Part II: six evidence-based practice articles from the International Journal of Athletic Therapy & Training
    • Comprehensive continuing education exam
    Learning Objectives
    After completing this course, you will be able to do the following:
    • Identify the best-available evidence in regards to treatment or physical agent parameters for optimal recovery.
    • Summarize certain foundational concepts that are related to evidence-based practice.
    • Incorporate the best-available evidence with clinical decision-making.
    • Interpret the best-available evidence in relation to prevention, recognition, evaluation, and/or treatment of certain athletic injuries/illnesses.

    IJATT Parts I and II: Evidence-Based Practice Print CE Course supports the initiative in the athletic training profession to integrate the best new research and evidence into clinical decision making with the goal of improving patient outcomes. Certified athletic trainers completing this course may earn continuing education units to apply toward the newly required evidence-based practice category to maintain their certification.

    This continuing education course package consists of both part I and part II of the Evidence-Based Practice CE Course. Each part contains a collection of unique, evidence-based articles originally published in the International Journal of Athletic Therapy & Training (IJATT).

    The first part features five articles, written by notable athletic trainers such as David O. Draper and Kenneth L. Knight, and covers various topics includingacute wound management, ACL-reconstruction autografts, and diagnosis of infectious meningitis. The second part includes six more articles that address various treatment modalities and cover a range of topics including low-level laser therapy, therapeutic ultrasound, and cryotherapy for treatment of delayed-onset muscle soreness.

    The eleven articles are followed by a comprehensive exam containing 55 questions for part I and 54 questions for part II.

    Evidence-based practice is becoming the standard for all allied health professionals. The articles in this course introduce athletic trainers to the concept of seeking out and evaluating relevant research so they may apply it to their daily practice to aid their athletes.

    NOTE: Upon passing the exam, you may print out and submit a certificate for continuing education credits.

    Audience

    This continuing education course package, consisting of two parts and comprehensive exam, supports the initiative in the athletic training profession to integrate the best new research and evidence into clinical decision making with the goal of improving patient outcomes.

    Table of Contents

    Part I
    Acute Wound Management: Cleansing, Debridement, and Dressing
    Joel W. Beam
    ©2008 Human Kinetics • ATT 13(1), pp. 2-6

    Interferential Current Therapy: Often Used but Misunderstood
    David O. Draper and Kenneth L. Knight   
    ©2006 Human Kinetics • ATT 11(4), pp. 29-31

    Clinical Prediction Rules for Diagnostic Imaging After Lower Extremity Trauma
    Ashley S. Long and James R. Scifers
    ©2011 Human Kinetics • IJATT 16(6), pp. 38-41

    Infectious Meningitis: An Evidence-Based Approach to Diagnosis
    Tim Piper, Mark Cole, Dustin Menk, and Jefree Schulte
    ©2014 Human Kinetics • IJATT 19(2), pp. 8-13

    ACL-Reconstruction Autografts, Musculotendinous Stiffness, and Knee Osteoarthritis
    Giampietro L. Vairo, Sayers John Miller, and Nicole M. McBrier
    ©2010 Human Kinetics • ATT 15(2), pp. 32-38


    Part II
    Evidence-Based Guidelines for Utilization of Dexamethasone Iontophoresis
    Christopher D. Brown and Christine A. Lauber
    ©2011 Human Kinetics • IJATT 16(4), pp. 33-36

    Comparison of Shortwave Diathermy and Microwave Diathermy
    David O. Draper
    ©2013 Human Kinetics • IJATT 18(6), pp. 13-17

    Research Evidence for Therapeutic Ultrasound Effectiveness
    Lindsey Eberman, Holly Schumacher, Andrew J. Niemann, Heather M. Adams, and Leamor Kahanov
    ©2013 Human Kinetics • IJATT 18(4), pp. 20-22

    Ankle Laxity and Self-Reported Function in Individuals With Chronic Ankle Instability
    Megan N. Houston and Matthew C. Hoch
    ©2014 Human Kinetics • IJATT 19(2), pp. 20-22

    Low Level Laser Therapy: A Review of Research Evidence
    Nathan D. Newman and Katie J. Homan
    ©2014 Human Kinetics • IJATT 19(1), pp. 11-14

    Cryotherapy for Treatment of Delayed Onset Muscle Soreness
    James G. Snyder, Jatin P. Ambegaonkar, and Jason B. Winchester
    ©2011 Human Kinetics • IJATT 16(4), pp. 28-32
    Comprehensive Continuing Education Exam (109 questions)

    About the Author

    The articles in this course package were compiled by the editors in chief of the International Journal of Athletic Therapy & Training.

    Jennifer M. Medina McKeon, PhD, ATC, CSCS, is an assistant professor in the School of Health Sciences and Human Performance at Ithaca College in New York. Her academic and research interests include functional anatomy and pathoanatomy, biomechanics, sport injury epidemiology and time-to-event analysis, evidence-based practice, and clinical analysis of risk factors associated with lower-extremity injury. She has received funding from the National Institutes of Health and has presented her research at the local, national, and international levels.

    Patrick O. McKeon, PhD, ATC, CSCS, is a BOC-certified athletic trainer who joined the Ithaca College athletic training faculty in 2013. McKeon’s research focuses on functional alterations associated with lower-extremity joint injury, specifically ankle instability. He incorporates patient-, clinician-, and laboratory-oriented outcomes to evaluate these alterations due to injury and rehabilitation. McKeon seeks to develop a greater understanding of the restoration of sensorimotor function associated with musculoskeletal rehabilitation.