ATHLETE RISK ASSESSMENT

Take the Functional Movement Screen Assessment.

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Let Personalized Fitness for You introduce you to a new tool: The Functional Movement Screen.

We all want to take our athletic performance to the next level. Unfortunately, pushing harder and harder with outdated techniques is like trying to hammer a nail with a rock. It’s time to stop hitting the nail harder and start looking for a better tool.

The Functional Movement Screen (FMS) is used worldwide in every major sport — and by everyone from the Navy Seals to the Indianapolis Colts. It consists of seven movement and risk assessments that test an athlete’s mobility and stability. These tests place an individual in patterns of movement, which identify weaknesses, imbalances, asymmetries, and limitations.

Once these movement patterns are identified, corrective exercises can be used to improve functional fitness. With these corrections in place, the individual athlete develops greater movement efficiency. Bottom line: Better efficiency means better performance and less injury.

FMS exposes weaknesses within an athlete’s basic movement patterns. A poor score on the screen indicates the athlete is using compensation techniques during regular exercise. If the athlete continues compensating with inefficient movement patterns, it means poor performance and greater risk of injury.

Screening is available for performance athletes and recreational exercisers alike!

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  • Use FMS to identify weaknesses, imbalances, asymmetries and limitations.

  • Based on your needs, receive corrective exercises to improve functional fitness.

  • FMS will help you improve performance and decrease risk of injury.

What Makes PFFY Different

“Joy’s classes are structured in such a way where a beginner feels comfortable to take their first step to learn how to move forward in their health, but also where someone more experienced in fitness can train right next to them at their own level. Joy is an expert at making everyone in the room feel comfortable and competent and knowing what level they are at and what each movement needs to look like for them at each individual level of fitness.”

– Allison

Have questions? Let us know!

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