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Practice Name

Condition For Life

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Primary Location
335 So. Spring Street
Klamath Falls, OR 97601
Phone: (541) 887-2223

Office Hours

DayOpenClosed
Monday8:30am5:00pm
Tuesday9:00am4:30pm
Wednesday8:30am5:00pm
Thursday9:00am4:30pm
Friday8:30am5:00pm
SaturdayClosedClosed
SundayClosedClosed
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Condition For Sports!

In today's game just playing is not enough!

The best in the game include off-field work in their training programs. Augment your training on the field or the court with a sport specific conditioning program designed to get you ahead of the best. Sports specific training programs are designed to help you:

  • Increase your speed for quicker breakaways.
  • Improve your acceleration.
  • Develop greater power through a strong core.
  • Hold off attackers with a stronger upper body.
  • Get faster feet and better balance.
  • Finish the game stronger with whole-body conditioning.
  • Develop a strong foundation to training for a safer career.

A personalized sport specific conditioning program draws on resources for you to get the balance, agility, coordination, strength, quickness, endurance and power you need to kick your game up a notch ... or two!

Sport specific training helps you polish your fundamentals and challenge your condition for play. From basic posture to efficient movement techniques, fundamentals are strengthened and grooved through specific and progressive exercises that help you get the skills you need for your sport whether it is soccer, basketball, golf, running, water skiing, cycling, football, canoeing or some other active sport. Sport specific training focuses on training your whole body to coordinate movement from the ground up and to move your game up to a higher level of play.

Our model for sport specific training begins with an active warm-up which transitions into sprint technique training. After a brief water break, you move into agility and multidirectional technique and speed development. Your session finishes with a general conditioning circuit that integrates your core with your upper and lower body to improve integrative strength and power, increase endurance and balance, and reinforce safe movement and conditioning techniques to reduce your risk of an injury throughout your career. Cool down includes a self-directed stretching session.

Periodization – For The Long Term

Periodization is the road map to get your conditioning together to be successful at various events in your schedule. Periodization considers preseason, during season and post season training. Explore this link to get a general view of a periodized plan for our soccer training program.

Did You Know?

When you explore the links below you will find helpful discussions on topics related to improving sports performance and reducing your risk of injury. For information on other topics visit our Health & Awareness page.

Women in Sports  Like never before, young athletes are participating in organized youth sports leagues of all kinds. If you are a parent spending time around sports you have probably become very familiar with the injuries associated with your kids’ game. If their game is one of the cutting sports (basketball, soccer, or volleyball), you may have noticed that lower extremity injuries are more common and that there are many more injuries associated with the women’s teams than the men, especially serious knee injuries. Learn how biomechanics change in women as they enter their teen years and what issues, when corrected, improve their performance and greatly reduces their risk of injury.

Golf   The golf swing is a very demanding and complex dynamic movement involving powerful muscle contractions. The golf swing does not require maximum strength: coordination, timing, speed, power and stabilization are the keys to improving your golf swing.  There is interplay of many factors that determine your level of play and your risk for injury. Learn how swing technique, level of conditioning, appropriate warm-up, and a history of injuries can affect your future in golf

Core   When functioning properly, your core muscles activate before of the muscles that move your legs or arms. This results in optimum spinal control and stabilization. Learn how proper core stabilization efficiently transfers power between your arms and legs and strengthens your chains of movement.

Something To Consider:

Spinal Load and Back Exercies

Intensity of spinal exercises can be measured as muscle loading and spinal loading such as spinal compression and spinal shear forces. (Axler, McGill 1997) Ideal exercises have a high ratio of muscle challenge to spinal load. Analyses of common exercises prescribed for low back pain give surprising information. For instance, spinal load is not different during sit-ups with knees bent or straight. In either case, the load is extremely high (over 3000N) and should not be prescribed in the low back recovering population! (Axler, McGill 1997; McGill 1995). There are safer back exercises. Safe back exercises emphasizing endurance training of key spinal stabilizers have produced very successful results with correcting spinal imbalances. (Hides et al., 1996; McGill 1998; Liebenson 1999; Timm et al., 1994; O'Sullivan et al., 1997).

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Our Services

We strive to provide complete care for our patients. Learn more about all the services we provide.

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Office Hours

DayOpenClosed
Monday8:30am5:00pm
Tuesday9:00am4:30pm
Wednesday8:30am5:00pm
Thursday9:00am4:30pm
Friday8:30am5:00pm
SaturdayClosedClosed
SundayClosedClosed

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Condition For Life
335 So. Spring Street
Klamath Falls, OR 97601
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