Athletic Pubalgia – A Case Study of Longstanding Hip Pain

Athletic Pubalgia – A Case Study of Longstanding Hip Pain



Record date: September 1st, 2021

Length: 1 hour

Approved for 1 NCCAOM PDA, Category PE-CW

Purchase includes lifetime access

No refunds

In this webinar, Dr. Lombardi goes through an interesting case study of stubborn hip pain that stumped a variety of practitioners. Using the principles he teaches – and uses in his clinic every day – Dr. Lombardi was able to correctly diagnose and treat this patient, who ended up having a hernia. This webinar will show you how to tackle these difficult cases, the path to diagnosis, and the treatments that were used that took care of this patient’s pain. These webinars provide insight into the clinical application of what you learn through actual experience, and help you see the nuance of practice that is required to be a great practitioner.

About Anthony Lombardi, DC

Dr. Anthony Lombardi is a 2002 graduate of the New York Chiropractic College in Seneca Falls, New York and completed the McMaster Contemporary Medical Acupuncture program in Hamilton, Ontario. He founded the Hamilton Back Clinic in 2002 and has since become a private consultant to athletes in the NFL, CFL, and NHL. Dr. Lombardi has accumulated some 190,000 treatments over the past 22 years of practice.

In addition to practicing, Dr. Lombardi was also an instructor in the Contemporary Medical Acupuncture Program at McMaster University from 2004 to 2013. In 2010 he developed EXSTORE™, an organized system of assessment and treatment that produces fast results using motor points, electro-acupuncture, soft tissue work, and other modalities. Dr. Lombardi has a library of on-demand education that continues to grow, with some 75 webinars available covering a variety of Musculoskeletal conditions and practice management topics. He also teaches his EXSTORE™ system through live, in-person seminars throughout the U.S. and Canada.

Dr. Lombardi maintains a busy practice, averaging 150 patient visits a week, including 12 new patients every week, for over ten years.