Tai Chi Teacher Training
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With this brief Tai Chi Teacher Training Course, community teachers are prepared to bring a top tier, evidence based prevention and wellness Tai Chi program to their community as: Fall Prevention/ Balance Training ( for seniors, the elderly, and others experiencing balance and gait disability), Neuro-muscular Re-education (stroke), Quality of Life (Parkinson’s) and Pain Management (Arthritis and Fibromyalgia).
What is an”evidence base”and how do I build one? Who decides if it is, and how do they evaluate it?
They still do not qualify as a program health care providers are willing to pay for. This one does! CDC’s Tai Chi Moving for Better Balance is rated highest in evidence base criteria established by the Agency on Community Living.
Health care practitioners look to assign their patients and clients to reliable evidence based prevention and wellness programs with proven and predictable outcomes. Evidence based complementary and alternative strategies may be assigned as adjunct to the primary care protocol. CDC’s Tai Chi Moving for Better Balance has been thoroughly evaluated in the clinical setting, as community programming, and even in “commercial” fitness venues. It is also effective in one-on-one personal and fitness training. Tai Chi Teacher Training: Learn to Deliver Evidence Based Tai Chi program in your community.
Health care practitioners need evidence based prevention and wellness programs and activities, and therapy complement or alternative. Community program managers and public health officials want help with chronic health conditions such as injuries from falls, and people want personal strategies for self-care that lead to a long and healthy, independent lifestyle! Tai Chi Teacher Training: Using CDC’s Tai Chi Moving for Better Balance: A Guide for Program Implementation, learn to organize and teach the program in senior centers, community centers, faith, fraternal, and fellowship organizations, hospital and health care clinics.
This is the Tai Chi Protocol used in the study: funded by NIH’s National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke (NINDS), appeared in the February 9, 2012, issue of the New England Journal of Medicine.” Tai Chi and Postural Stability in Patients with Parkinson’s Disease.