Injury Prevention Training

Dai Endurance’s injury prevention training program is based largely on a system developed Dr. Chris Powers* at his USC-affiliated Movement Performance Institute**, as well as well as mentorships at EXOS, formerly Athletes’ Performance.
Injury Prevention training – follows a similar protocol to that established for return to sport. This proactive approach trains your ability to effectively and efficiently activate and recruit the right muscle at the right time, during the demands of sport.

This training can be conducted individually or in sport-specific small group training sessions.

Costs: Individual sessions @ $85/h, multiples of 10 sessions @ $75/h. Small group training sessions depend on the number of participants and sessions/week. Please contact us for a quote.

Daily Training Plans
A daily individualized training plan will provide a science-based and comprehensive approach to accelerate results. This plan is developed on a weekly basis to systematically plug key injury prevention and endurance workouts in to a busy life schedule, in order to optimize time and ensure results. These plans are posted on the web-based coaching platform TrainingPeaks.

*Christopher M. Powers, PhD, PT, FACSM, FAPTA
Dr. Powers is the founder and owner of the Movement Performance Institute in Los Angeles. In addition, he is an Associate Professor in the Department of Biokinesiology & Physical Therapy, and Co-Director of the Musculoskeletal Biomechanics Laboratory at the University of Southern California. Dr. Powers is recognized nationally and internationally for his research related to the biomechanical causes of lower extremity injury. More specifically, he is considered one of the world’s leading authorities on knee injuries; in particular patellofemoral joint dysfunction and tears of the anterior cruciate ligament (ACL).

**Movement Performance Institute (MPI)
The basic philosophy behind MPI is human health and quality of life depends on the ability to move skillfully and efficiently. It is believed, movement dysfunction is the root cause of many overuse and sport related injuries of the musculoskeletal system. Through objective measurements of motion, forces/pressures, muscle activation patterns and muscle performance, more effective intervention strategies can be designed and better long-term results achieved.