Sports Injury Videos – Feedback?

Something A Little Different

As suggested by the subheading, I have decided to do something a little bit different. I have invested some time into creating some videos for YouTube based on various diagnoses and pathologies that have been previously discussed on this site. I have done this for a few reasons, including:

  1. To allow the blog/site to reach a greater audience
  2. To assist or cater for those who prefer to watch or listen to information rather than read lengthy articles
  3. To allow physiotherapists and physical therapists to refer patients/athletes to the videos as a source of information, which can be consumed in their own time

Therefore, the intended audience of the videos is you – but I feel many patients and athletes could pick up useful information. So my reason for this post is that I would like feedback from the greater physiotherapy/physical therapy community… you guys. You can watch an example video below.

Video Example – Femoroacetabular Impingement

What Are Your Thoughts?

As I said I would love to know your thoughts, so be sure to let me know what you think in the comments or catch me on Facebook or Twitter.

Promote Your Clinic: Are you a physiotherapist or physical therapist looking to promote your own clinic? Well, check this out.

Photo Creditjon smith.


  1. I really liked the video. Very thorough and complete from a pre-physical therapy student perspective. I appreciate the time you took to make this and would like to see more. Maybe add a resource section in case we wanted to dive deeper in the research.

  2. Maybe you intentionally didn’t include an example of the anterior impingement test?

    • Good point John, I figured there are heaps of videos out there that demonstrate the specific tests. Thanks for the feedback.

  3. Excellent presentation and it makes learning and understanding much easier than reading a book. Keep them coming!

    • Thanks Jonny: appreciate the feedback massively!

  4. Well done! The diagrams and graphs are spot on and help visualize the injury and research results. Thanks.