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Examine the unique neurobiology of muscle pain and the dynamic interplay of muscle nociceptors and endogenous biochemicals in the initiation, amplification, and perpetuation of peripheral and central sensitization.
Identify the referred pain patterns associated with painful MTrPs that are commonly encountered in clinical practice.
Determine that the application of standard physical measures together with self-reports successfully distinguishes subjects with no pain from those with myofascial pain syndrome.
Recognize how muscle pain preferentially actives limbic system structures, and how treatments such as “dry needling” can not only reduce pain, but may also improve mood, function and level of disability.
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I learned a great deal as a result of this course.
The content related to the objectives.
The course provided practical suggestions I can apply to my practice.
The faculty was knowledgeable and articulate.
The methods and format were appropriate and effective.
As a result of this program, I plan to make changes to my practice.
Financial relationships were disclosed by speakers.
Any off-label or investigational uses were disclosed.
The program was free from commericial bias.