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IADMS 2018 Helsinki: Interview with 'A Day For Teachers' Speaker - Jarmo Ahonen

Posted By IADMS Promotion Committee, Monday, October 1, 2018

 

 

Jarmo Ahonen

 

1. Could you tell us about your presentation theme at the 28th IADMS Annual
Conference (#IADMS2018)?

In dance and sports many teachers and coaches are demanding the same performances of all students. However, most people are a little bit different than the next one. Thus they should be trained more individually according their body types and especially according how they vary in bodies. The presentation gives some insight on these differences and how they could be trained safely.

 

2. Why is it import to discuss this topic with the IADMS community? 

IADMS has always been the top community to understand dancers' health and it is important that these scientific findings are brought to dance teachers' awareness.

What are the implications of this topic to the dance sector/dance health professionals?

This topic will shed light to understanding of how precious and still different people are and how they can still achieve great goals despite their differences.

 

3. How will your presentation help dance educators to apply research with students and participants in the classroom?

Dance educators are the key people to bring research in to practice. And by knowing more about the bodies of dancers teachers will be able to train students better by respecting dancers' bodies and not forcing the bodies over their anatomical limits. The real skill is to train different dancers differently.

 

4. What are your thoughts on IADMS relevance for your field of work?

IADMS and working with dancers have changed my life as a physical therapy practitioner totally. Before I got the chance to participate IADMS conferences more than twenty years ago I was seeing human movement as a very simple task. Getting to know many great minds and their work in dance medicine field opened my eyes and mind to understand the beauty of human movement and also how it can be trained more carefully.

 

5. Personally, what is the importance of attending to IADMS annual conferences?

To meet great friends from many countries. Update my knowledge on dance medicine. Getting new ideas through the workshops.

 

6.What do you think you are most looking forward to on this year's conference?

The program is so full of gems and important issues that it is truly difficult to pick one or two specials. I'll see how it rolls out and play accordingly from day to day. I always enjoy meeting these wonderful people who practice dance medicine in some form.

 

Tags:  Annual Conference 

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IADMS 2018 Helsinki: Interview with 'A Day For Teachers' Speaker - Katy Chambers

Posted By K. Michael Rowley, Monday, September 24, 2018

 

Katy Chambers MSc, Royal Academy of Dance, London

 

1. Could you tell us about your presentation theme at the 28th IADMS Annual Conference (#IADMS2018)? 

 

This session will be focussed on neuromuscular activation patterns…basically what that means is that we will be exploring movement from the perspective of identifying ‘cheat patterns’ and  trying out some techniques for undoing these. I think this is exciting and relevant as dancers often hold tension in unwanted areas e.g. neck and shoulders and this can be really challenging to correct just through instruction/cueing alone.

 

Arming dancers with the tools to be the strongest and most efficient movers they can be is a potentially very valuable in performance enhancement from both physical and aesthetic perspectives.

 

Participants should expect to move a little and think a lot.

 

 

2. Why is it import to discuss this topic with the IADMS community? What are the implications of this topic to the dance sector/dance health professionals?

 

The techniques I will introduce are typically confined to use in clinical contexts however I see so much potential for use with individual and groups of dancers way beyond this. I feel passionately that dance teachers and other movement practitioners should be empowered to observe and refine their dancers’ movement through effective approaches to facilitation which help to avoid or rectify cheat patterns along with their resultant muscular imbalance and increased injury risk. This is a preventative as well as corrective approach, which is crucial in being proactive in the dance training realm.

 

 

3. How will your presentation help dance educators to apply research with students and participants in the classroom?

 

I am really excited that my session will be part of the schedule for A Day for Teachers as this will mean that, as a group, we can have an interactive practical session that will hopefully raise some questions and offers tools for teachers to take back to their studios around the world.

 

Participants will have the opportunity to evaluate their own movement strategies as well as observing those of others. We will be using worksheets within the session which will act as notes / memory aids for teachers if they wish to try out some of the new ideas and techniques with their dancers.

 

 

4. What are your thoughts on IADMS relevance for your field of work?

 

Through all disciplines represented in the IADMS membership and conference attendance, we have the shared aim of optimising experience for dancers. This approach to working has the potential to enhance performance, reduce injury risk and to empower dancers to self-direct their day to day management. IADMS offers us the opportunity to share and learn from one another in an open multidisciplinary environment.

 

 

5. Personally, what is the importance of attending to IADMS annual conferences?

 

I attend for a number of reasons, partly to catch up with like-minded colleagues from around the world and partly for the range of subjects addressed. As there are parallel sessions, I am inclined to attend many which sit outside of my own area of practice and research in order to widen the understanding I have of what is going on in the sector.

 

 

6.What do you think you are most looking forward to on this year’s conference?

 

I am really looking forward to delivering my session as I hope that participants will both enjoy it and ask lots of questions. I am anticipating it forming the start of a conversation as I’d love for teachers to keep in touch with me afterwards to share their experiences when they have the opportunity to try out the new techniques in their own teaching contexts.

Tags:  Annual Conference 

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IADMS 2018 Helsinki: Interview with Invited Speaker - Matthew Wyon

Posted By IADMS Promotion Committee, Monday, September 24, 2018


Photographer: Erin Sanchez

 

Matthew Wyon

 

1. Could you tell us about your presentation theme at the 28th IADMS Annual Conference (#IADMS2018)? 

 

In my opinion research is pointless unless it is applied and utilized within the environment it has focused on. The roundtable “Embedding dance medicine and science into teaching and learning” will highlight how this has been done within a variety of scenarios and how science and medicine research can be used to support dance teaching.

 

 

2. How will your presentation help dance educators to apply research with students and participants in the classroom?   

 

There has been a huge acceleration in a wide range of dance medicine and science research within our extended community, which is excellent, that is intended to help dancers/teachers/health professionals enhance performance/learning or reduce injury incidence. But it often takes 4-5 studies to answer one small question and to the “research outsider” this can be seen to be overly complex and often written in an undecipherable/poorly accessible language. The work that we did at ArtEZ Conservatoire, Netherlands was a collaboration between scientists and artists to achieve an artistically driven outcome. Even when the goal is the same for the two parties the journey can be difficult as they speak different languages and use different maps.

 

 

3. What are your thoughts on IADMS relevance for your field of work?

 

Within the Dance Science research team at the University of Wolverhampton the focus of our research is enhancing dance performance or injury reduction through intervention. IADMS conferences are therefore our primary forum for sharing our research with the wider community.

 

 

4. Personally, what is the importance of attending to IADMS annual conferences?

 

I have been attending IADMS conferences for the past 15+ years. Over this time I have met some wonderful colleagues who are now friends, it is probably the friendliest conference that I attend and very nurturing of new researchers/presenters. The conference also gives me the opportunity of hearing about current research and looking for future collaborations.

 

Tags:  Annual Conference 

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IADMS 2018 Helsinki: Interview with 'A Day For Teachers' Speaker - Paula Baird-Colt and Jane Paris

Posted By IADMS Dance Educators' Committee, Monday, September 17, 2018

 

Paula Baird-Colt and Jane Paris

1. Could you tell us about your presentation theme at the 28th IADMS Annual Conference?

Our presentation theme for the 2018 IADMS conference is to discuss our experiences in working with elite movers, dancers and athletes. We will discuss our combined insights into different training approaches that can be used to enhance movement learning skills. 
We hope to encourage practitioners in the field of dance to explore the educational tools that they can employ in both elite sport and dance and the research opportunities this may create.

2. Why is it import to discuss this topic with the IADMS community? What are the implications of this topic to the dance sector/dance health professionals?

Dance health professionals need to have robust discussions about the implications of using and manipulating current and emerging research. 
As dance educators we have a responsibility to help shape the questions researchers ask to help bridge any gaps between research and practical solutions at the ground level. 
What do dance teachers want to know? 

3. How will your presentation help dance educators to apply research with students and participants in the classroom?    

Our presentation aims to help dance educators see movement education as a ‘melting pot’ opportunity.
Our experiences as movement educators working in both sports and dance multidisciplinary teams, provide an opportunity to observe the benefits of how contextual learning and educational models can be employed in diverse settings.
By identifying some of the characteristics of elite movers and how they approach movement challenges, we are better able to suggest strategies that could spark the development of different practices within dance training to enhance these skills. 
Sometimes the solutions can appear at the practical level, well before there is a high level of evidence to support application. Can we wait? We need as teachers to balance using evidence-based approaches/exercises and still continue to explore new ideas and solutions.

4. What are your thoughts on IADMS relevance for your field of work? 

To us, as movement educators, the IADMS is relevant because it provides us with a framework for ongoing professional development and discussions around best practice models. Teaching movement requires ongoing practice and refinement, to be abreast of current thinking, theory and applications in teaching methodology.

5. Personally, what is the importance of attending IADMS annual conferences? 

We attend IADMS conferences as we have found them to be an opportunity to connect and engage, but importantly as a wonderful reminder that there is so much more to discover and learn. For us personally, they have become a point of reference in each year, and a way of connecting with colleagues across the world.

6. What do you think you are most looking forward to on this year’s conference?

We look forward at this year’s conference to the chance to work together again for a few days!

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IADMS 2018 Helsinki: Interview with Invited Speaker - Nicky Keay

Posted By IADMS Promotion Committee, Monday, September 17, 2018

 

1. Could you tell us about your presentation theme at the 28th IADMS Annual Conference (#IADMS2018)?  

Dance Endocrinology is the consideration of the interactive networks of hormones that influence both health and dance training and perforamnce.


2. Why is it import to discuss this topic with the IADMS community? What are the implications of this topic to the dance sector/dance health professionals?   
 
Typically imbalances in hormones can result in subtle changes, which my not be immediately obvious. Equally the cause of any endocrine disruption can be multifactorial. 

Nevertheless, identifying dancers with endocrine dysfunction is important to prevent adverse effects on health and therefore dance training and perforamnce. 

In particular, dancers are a group of athletes at risk of developing relative energy deficiency in sport (RED-S) as being light weight confers both a performance and aesthetic advantage. One of the consequences of RED-S is multiple endocrine network dysfunction and increased injury risk so dancers and all those working with dancers should be aware and alert to this situation. 

 


3. What are your thoughts on IADMS relevance for your field of work? 

RED-S has only recently described in 2014 and significantly includes both male and female athletes/dancers. Therefore dissemination of the significance of RED-S through the IADMS community is important for safeguarding the health of dancers. 


4. Personally, what is the importance of attending to IADMS annual conferences? 

To enjoy and learn from the presentations and meet those with shared passion and intetest in dance medicine.

 


5. What do you think you are most looking forward to on this year’s conference? 

To be given the opportunity to put dance endocrinology centre stage and “do battle” on the topic of vitamin D. To hear from others about the multidisciplinary approach to dance medcine. Hoping to have to opportunity to do some Ballet.


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IADMS 2018 Helsinki: Interview with 'A Day For Teachers' Speaker - Nico Kolokythas

Posted By IADMS Dance Educators' Committee, Monday, September 10, 2018

 

1. Why is it import to discuss this topic with the IADMS community? What are the implications of this topic to the dance sector/dance health professionals?

 

 To my knowledge this is the first injury prevention intervention randomized controlled trial. Up until 2015 there have been two studies on injury prevention and both of them were psychological interventions. In 2016, a group of researchers from Belgium conducted a trial on injury prevention in dancers. Even though this was an important study, the biggest limitation was that they did not report what the intervention was, therefore, it is not possible to reproduce their results. 11+ Dance is a protocol with specified progressions and regressions of the exercises depending on the abilities of the dancers, therefore can be replicated. The results indicate some physiological responses and there is also an indication of a decrease in the injury incidence. 11+ Dance, however, needs to be investigated further as the picture is not complete yet. We need longitudinal studies in order to be able to assess the effectiveness of the intervention. 

 

2. How will your presentation help dance educators to apply research with students and participants in the classroom?

 

 In the movement session we will discuss the development of the intervention but also demonstrate the exercises of the protocol whilst explaining how to progress or regress a dancer. This session will be an opportunity to begin a dialogue with practitioners and teachers for further research in the topic of injury prevention in dance.

 

3. What are your thoughts on IADMS relevance for your field of work?

 

 IADMS strives to support the health of the dancer and also to push the boundaries in dance medicine and science. With such high prevalence of injuries in the dance sector I see IADMS as a key contributor for the dissemination of my research. I look forward to meet and discuss my study but also create links for possible collaborations in the field.

 

 4. Personally, what is the importance of attending to IADMS annual conferences?

 

 My first ever IADMS conference was in Hong Kong, where I presented my first observational study from my PhD journey. IADMS is the right place to meet like-minded people, challenge and get challenged, make friendships and collaborations, but more importantly stay up-to-date with what is happening in the sector as far as research is concerned. Since it is the biggest conference that focuses on research-based evidence I find it an essential conference to participate in, whether I am presenting any research or not.

 

5. What do you think you are most looking forward to on this year’s conference?

 

 I can’t hide the fact that I look forward to presenting this year at IADMS, as I will have completed my PhD. The list is too long to write everything down but any investigation that is related to training load is of interest to me so I look forward to listening to Sarah Needham-Beck presenting and Brenton Surgenor. Kelli Sharp seems to have an interesting study to present on Motor Stability, and I am always keen to listen to Jatin Ambegaonkar’s presentations. One of the my main aims though, as I mentioned above, is to meet and discuss possible collaborations with other practitioners/researchers.

 

 

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IADMS 2018 Helsinki: Interview with Invited Speaker - Carolina Baeza

Posted By IADMS Promotion Committee, Monday, September 10, 2018

 

1. Could you tell us about your presentation theme at the 28th IADMS Annual Conference (#IADMS2018)? 

 

My presentation will focus on psychological/psychiatric aspects associated to joint hypermobility and hypermobility related disorders.

 

2. Why is it import to discuss this topic with the IADMS community? What are the implications of this topic to the dance sector/dance health professionals?   

 

Joint hypermobility is very common among performance artists and athletes, which is logical since the flexibility inherent to hypermobility is desirable in these disciplines. Being hypermobile can even become a criterion of selection to enter to certain prestigious ballets for example, as some studies suggest, so it has a very advantageous aspect. However, the counterpart is that there is a vulnerability not only physical, but also psychological associated with hypermobility, of which we must be aware for preventive purposes.

 

3. What are your thoughts on IADMS relevance for your field of work?

 

I think it is relevant because IADMS contributes to giving visibility to our work and will surely stimulate new research ideas. There is much to be done concerning mind-body connections in the field of dance.

 

4. Personally, what is the importance of attending to IADMS annual conferences?

 

This will be my first time in a IADMS conference, and I’m very excited and honored to be invited. I think this can be an experience that can open new perspectives to my line of research, and extend my networks as well.

 

5. What do you think you are most looking forward to on this year’s conference?

 

The program is very attractive, I’m sure that there a lot to learn and exchange in the conference. Also, this is a good occasion to visit Helsinki since I’ve never been there so I’m doubly motivated to attend.

 

 

 

Tags:  Annual Conference 

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IADMS 2018 Helsinki: Interview with Invited Speaker - Fay Nenander

Posted By IADMS Promotion Committee, Tuesday, September 4, 2018

Photographer: Hakon Larsson

 

1.     Could you tell us about your presentation theme at the 28th IADMS Annual Conference (#IADMS2018)?

 

 Within the framework of the ‘Macro-perspectives on dance teaching’ my theme – the importance of mental training and life-style skills – will hopefully help to illuminate the significance of giving the student dancer the necessary skills for acquisition of the “mind-set” needed by a successful professional dancer. This includes both mental training and life-style skills. However, I shall emphasize that this is not just important for the student dancer, but for all dancers.

 

2.     Why is it import to discuss this topic with the IADMS community? What are the implications of this topic to the dance sector/dance health professionals?

 

 If the student  - or the professional - dancer is to realize their artistic potential, then they must have control not only over their bodies, but also their minds. Information on the importance of the mind, whilst readily available both through professional expertise and research, is often sadly neglected within the profession – both at the student and professional dancer level. At the student level, amongst much else, mental training skills enable coping with a challenging milieu and unfamiliar demands. Life-style skills and knowledge help in adapting to what often is a completely unfamiliar way of life.

 

 Implications would hopefully be the creation of a change in the prevalent attitude regarding the relative importance of bodily technique and mental health: A new, twenty-first century attitude, where the dancer’s well-being is not just an empty promise and a few hours of mental training if you are lucky, but where mental well-being is seen as an integral part of dance training. Without the brain on board, the technique is useless.

 

3.     What are your thoughts on IADMS relevance for your field of work?

 

 I have been an IADMS member for nearly 20 years and in that time have seen IADMS grow from very small, rather “closed circle” beginnings, to an organization which now truly represents the dance world. I have also seen the change in attitude amongst dancers and professionals who, twenty years ago, often regarded dance medicine and science as something on the periphery – rather eccentric – and who today increasingly appreciate all it can offer in practical knowledge and help.

 

 I also strongly believe that constant curiosity and renewal are essential in our profession. Of course, this is true in all professions – but perhaps especially within dance where both positive and negative traditional values are so entrenched – and where it is so easy to lean back on “how it has always been done”. The IADMS conferences certainly supply the stimulation necessary to combat such complacency.

 

4.     Personally, what is the importance of attending to IADMS annual conferences?

 

Stimulation!

 

5.     What do you think you are most looking forward to on this year’s conference?

 

Stimulation, new information, meeting old friends and making new ones: Experiencing the changes which have taken place since Hong Kong (my last conference).

 

6.     How will your presentation help dance educators to apply research with students and participants in the classroom?

 

 Hopefully, it will inspire and stimulate them to find out about my themes for themselves and then apply the information in the classroom – to make the importance of mental training and life-style skills visible within their everyday teaching.

 

 I hope also that dance educators will realize that they themselves can learn and benefit from the same skills as their students need.

 

 Perhaps most important, I hope it will encourage those who plan schedules, to give adequate time for - and importance to – mental training and life-skills information. These are not extras – they are essentials – and should be given the necessary time in the curriculum and taught by experts.

 

 

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Breath: A Back-To-School Basic

Posted By Jennifer Deckert on behalf of the IADMS Dance Educators' Committee, Monday, August 27, 2018

With the academic year quickly approaching and our August holidays drawing to a close I find myself once again filled with excitement, and a bit of anxiety, for what this year may bring.  I can only imagine how my students may feel as they leave their families to continue their training. During this time of re-acclimation, particularly at Wyoming altitude, I often spend several classes re-connecting to the breath in order to provide a much needed ‘reset’ and reminder of the role of breathing in our dance practice. Breath is the only controllable aspect of our autonomic nervous system which includes the sympathetic or “fight or flight” and the parasympathetic or “rest-and-digest”. Breath awareness provides the ability to move between these two states in a balanced and effective manner, allowing the dancer to be powerful and relaxed, strong and steady, connected and focused.     

 

Anatomy of Breathing

Understanding the anatomy of breathing and the function of the diaphragm allows for a more complete application to movement.  The diaphragm is a large parachute shaped muscle which divides the thoracic and abdominal cavities.  Connecting from “nipple to navel” and across the width of the rib cage, it is our primary breathing muscle.

 

Embed from Getty Images

 

As the diaphragm contracts it pulls the lungs downward, thus creating space (volume) in the lungs.  As volume increases, the pressure in the lungs decreases, and in an effort to equalize the pressure, air from the outside is “sucked” into the lungs = inhale.  The opposite response occurs when the diaphragm releases, decreasing volume, increasing pressure = exhale.  Additional muscles, including the intercostals and abdominals, also act to change the “shape” of the lungs, allowing for the ribs to move or the belly to expand in order to increase/decrease volume.

 

Embed from Getty Images

 

Three-Part Breath

One simple breathing exercise that allows students to explore the multi-dimensionality of breathing is the yoga Three-Part Breath.  In the supine or seated position, ask students to place one hand over the chest and the other on the belly.  Then, thinking about the breath as filling a cup of water, cue the students to inhale into their belly, then ribs, then chest, pause for a moment with the cup full, then empty the cup, chest, ribs, belly.  Paying particular attention to the fact that the bottom of the cup must remain full until the end of the exhale.  Coach the students with verbal cues for several breath cycles, then ask them to try 2-3 more cycles on their own.

 

Embed from Getty Images

 

Explore this breathing pattern in a variety of positions including prone and child’s pose, each time asking the students to find ways to increase the volume of their lungs and asses the effect of the position on their breathing capacity.   Following each position allow time to rest for several normal breath cycles prior to shifting to a new positon.  As this practice becomes more familiar, small movement patterns can be added, such as the raising and lowering of the arms, in order to begin the exploration of breath, volume, and movement.

 

Application to the Classroom

Breathing practice should then be integrated into the dance practice. Provide time in class for students to examine their own movement patterns with breath or provide a combination with specific breath cues.  I find that particularly during ballet classes dancers tend to hold their breath on exertion, leading to inefficient movement patterns.  Take the time in class to explore a plie with an exhale on the decent, cambré at the barre with an exhale forward and inhale back, or grand battement with an exhale to help facilitate a powerful movement. Carry these ideas forward into the center by trying pirouettes with an exhale to prepare and an inhale on each spot, or grand allegro with an inhale at the top of the jump.  Challenge the students to try breath patterns opposite of those given or ask how their movement quality is affected by their awareness of breath. The best way to learn is to play, so give your students permission to play through their new understanding of breath.  

 

For further information, check out these recourses:

1.     Kaminoff, L. Yoga Anatomy. Champaign, IL: Human Kinetics, 2007 

2.     Calais-Germain, B. Anatomy of Movement. Seattle, WY: Eastland press, 1991

3.     Staugaard-Jones, J. The Concise Book of Yoga Anatomy. Berkeley, CA: North Atlantic Books, 2015

Getty image board

 

Jennifer Deckert, MFA

Dance Educator, Researcher, and Yoga Instructor

Co-director of the Dance Science Program at the University of Wyoming in Laramie, WY USA

 

 

Tags:  breath  breathing  teachers 

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IADMS 2018 Helsinki: Interview with Invited Speaker - Jari Salo

Posted By IADMS Promotion Committee, Monday, August 27, 2018

Introducing one of our local invited speakers at #IADMS2018 - Jari Salo!

 

 

1. Could you tell us about your presentation theme at the 28th IADMS Annual Conference (#IADMS2018)? 

 

My presentation “Imaging the dancer” on Saturday introduces a cutting edge imaging technology for accurate diagnostics of knee / foot and ankle area. Cone beam CT (CBCT) imaging is the first 3D technology with ultra high 0,2mm isotropic resolution, and with a possibility to have imaging done under real weight bearing. With intra-articular contrast media, virtual arthroscopy and proper imaging of even thin cartilage layers of knee or TC-joint is possible.

 

2. Why is it import to discuss this topic with the IADMS community? What are the implications of this topic to the dance sector/dance health professionals?   

 

Dancing is always based on painless weight bearing and good ROM in joints. Cartilage issues can disturb dancers’ performance, even after MRI clearance of knee or TC-joint. New weight bearing imaging technologies open up a totally new era for better understanding of functional anatomy of F&A area, as well as in recognising possible career disturbing issues as early as possible. This gives a possibility to make interventions early on, and even to follow-up their effects accurately. The main future of CBCT imaging is so called isotropic data (http://www.cartilagehelp.com/multiplanar-reconstruction.html) which means that any imaging data is archived as a data cloud, and the image of the region of interest can be recalculated in any given angle or slice thickness afterwards to compare data sets reliably down the line (www.disior.com).

 

3. What are your thoughts on IADMS relevance for your field of work?

 

IADMS is a great example of multi modal congress, where professionals from different fields can discuss and work as a team to improve dancers’ health and performance. There are not too many of this kind of meeting in the world, and I do find IADMS an outstanding platform to promote and create this kind of cross scientific contact.

 

4. Personally, what is the importance of attending to IADMS annual conferences?

 

I do work a lot with professional elite level athletes, and we also have international ballet dancers with knee and ankle problems. It is my pleasure to attend IDAMS meeting, and to meet other experts from around the world. We now have patients from more than 20 countries visiting our unit in Helsinki for accurate joint imaging with CBCT, and for joint cartilage reconstruction. Often these athletes come to my office after failing of minor cartilage surgery, or with an unknown mechanical joint problem after MRI clearing. Typically I perform more than 100 deep/demanding cartilage reconstructions a year. It is my pleasure to share my 13 year expertise on this field with other experts treating dancers around the world.

 

 

5. What do you think you are most looking forward to on this year’s conference?

 

Professionally I am looking forward to have discussions on dancers’ cartilage and joint problems, and of course on cutting edge technologies available for accurate diagnostics. CBCT is a novel technology, already in clinical use in many countries, so this year’s meeting is a great opportunity to give and get information on this.  I warmly welcome you all to my home town!

 

 

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