Podcast #11-17 Jay Dawes part 2

Jay Dawes, PhD, CSCS,*D, NSCA-CPT,*D, FNSCA, ASCA-Level 2, ACSM-HFS, ISAK-L1, is an Associate Professor of Strength and Conditioning and the Coordinator for Athletic Performance at the University of Colorado at Colorado Springs. He has worked as a strength/performance coach, personal trainer, educator, and post-rehabilitation specialist for over 18 years.

Jay is currently the head strength and conditioning coach for the UCCS Men’s and Women’s Soccer teams, as well as the Women’s Volleyball team. He also coaches and consults with several law enforcement, fire, and military groups. His primary research interests are improving and measuring performance for tactical athletes/first responders, and athletes. He is certified by the National Strength and Conditioning Association (NSCA) as a Certified Strength and Conditioning Specialist with Distinction, an NSCA-Certified Personal Trainer with Distinction, and a Tactical Strength and Conditioning-Facilitator; the American College of Sports Medicine as a Clinical Exercise Specialist (CES); and is recognized by the Australian Strength and Conditioning Association as a Level 2 Strength and Conditioning Coach. Additionally, Dawes has been a Fellow of the NSCA since 2009.

Show Notes:
contact info:
E-mail: jdawes@uccs.edu

Twitter: https://twitter.com/jay_dawes76

Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/jay.dawes.7

Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/dawesjay

LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/jay-dawes-18429746/

Links mentioned in the Podcast (Part 2):
The NSCA (National Strength and Conditioning Association) Tactical Strength and Conditioning (TSAC) Report. The TSAC Report is the NSCA’s quarterly, online-only publication designed for the training of tactical professionals, operators, and facilitators. You must be a member of the NSCA to access the TSAC Report.

Tips for Parents regarding starting resistance training for their kids: Make them better at moving, and allow them to explore movement from the National Strength and Conditioning Association (NSCA)- Youth Training and Long-Term Athletic Development (LTAD) Position Statement and Resources

From the NSCA website (See link above): Long-term athletic development (LTAD) is not merely a blueprint for the aspiring elite athlete; it’s an approach to physical activity and development for children and adolescents of all ages and athletic abilities. The backbone of LTAD is to ensure a safe progression of proper movement, physical literacy, adequate motor skills, and foundational muscular strength as a child grows and physically matures. LTAD addresses youth strength and conditioning, early sport specialization, overtraining, and injury prevention.

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Attribution for Intro/Exit Podcast Music:
 Travel Light by Jason Shaw from the album Audionautix: Acoustic, licensed under an Attribution 3.0 United States License. Available at www.FreeMusicArchive.org