Power-Focused Resistance Training after Stroke - Rationale for the POWER Study
Muscle strength is important after stroke for everyday activities, but building muscle power – the combination of speed and force – may be even more important.
In this webinar, researchers from McMaster University discuss the Power Exercise for Stroke Recovery (POWER) Feasibility Trial, a project supported by the PFC Awards Program.
This presentation is intended for healthcare professionals, students, and other researchers to learn more about how power-focused resistance training can improve physical function in people with stroke.
In this live webinar, the presenters will:
- Describe the rationale and potential of power-focused resistance training after stroke
- Discuss the Power Exercise for Stroke Recovery (POWER) Feasibility Trial, supported by the PFC Awards Program
- Describe how a community member with lived experience engaged in research in exercise after stroke
Kenneth (Kenny) Noguchi is a PhD candidate in the School of Rehabilitation Science at McMaster University. He has an extensive background and passion for exercise physiology, rehabilitation, and athletic training. His doctoral work specifically examines the effects of resistance training on stroke recovery. Kenneth can be contacted at: firstname.lastname@example.org
Brad Elliott is a retired IT Consultant/Software Developer having worked primarily in the Ontario Health Care market. He has created software for McMaster University, several hospitals in Toronto, the Community Care Assess Center in Toronto, and the Toronto Community Living program. In 2016, he had an ischemic stroke but knowing the importance of exercise, he took advantage of his time in rehabilitation and continues to make exercise a large part of his recovery. He has been a participant in research studies at McMaster University and has participated in 5 exercise studies since. Brad can be contacted at: email@example.com
Ada Tang is a physical therapist, Associate Professor and Assistant Dean (Rehabilitation Science) at McMaster University. With the MacStroke Canada research team, her research is focused on the impact of exercise on health, fitness, and function in people living with stroke. Ada can be contacted at: firstname.lastname@example.org
The cost to register for this webinar is as follows (all prices in CAD):
- Regular registration: $20
- CPA Member registration: $10
- Members of the Neuroscience Division: FREE (please check your email for a coupon code from the division). If you don't see the email please contact the division at email@example.com
This webinar will be recorded and made available for free to all registrants.
CPA - Embodia Partnership Information
As part of our partnership with the CPA, we offer its members a discount. These discounts can include discounted/free registration to webinars (like this one!)
CPA Members get:
- 25% off the Embodia Tier 1 and 2 Memberships
- 30% off all CPA on-demand courses
- 20% off all Embodia on-demand courses
- Special prices on webinars (these vary based on the webinar so there is no set % discount)
In order to get access to the CPA discounts on Embodia, you need to authenticate yourself as a CPA member. You only need to do this once. You can authenticate your CPA account by signing into the CPA portal on this page.
Welcome to the Neurosciences Division (NSD), a not-for-profit division of the Canadian Physiotherapy Association (CPA).
We are a national organization operated by volunteers with a passion for neurological physiotherapy. We connect physiotherapists working in neurological settings to learning opportunities and a community of colleagues across the country.
The Neurosciences Division (NSD) is a not-for-profit, volunteer-driven division of the Canadian Physiotherapy Association (CPA).
Our Aim is to assist neuroscience physiotherapists and physiotherapy assistants in enabling their clients to reach their full potential and participation in their communities through assessment, treatment, assistance, consultation, education, and research.