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John O'Halloran, PT, DPT, OCS, ATC, CSCS, Cert. MDT

John O'Halloran Instructor Bio:
Dr. John W. O’Halloran, PT, DPT, OCS, ATC (retired), CSCS (retired), cert MDT, is an American Physical Therapy Association board-certified orthopaedic clinical specialist with over 30 years of experience in the field of orthopaedics. He earned his post-professional Doctor of Physical Therapy from Temple University and has studied orthopaedic and sports therapy abroad in Australia and New Zealand. Dr. O’Halloran is the sole owner of O’Halloran Rehabilitation, a division of O’Halloran Consulting, LLC.

John is credentialed with the McKenzie Institute in the mechanical diagnosis and treatment of the spine and has extensive post-graduate training in manipulative therapy of the spine and extremities. He is a certified SCTM-1 Practitioner and has certificates in SMT-1, SMT-2, and SMT-3 with the American Spinal Manipulative Institute. Dr. O’Halloran is also a certified functional capacity evaluator in the Blankenship Method. He has presented over 1300 times both locally and internationally on various orthopaedic and geriatric orthopaedic topics. In 2014, John was the recipient of Clinician of the Year and Excellence in Clinical Practice Award by the North Carolina Physical Therapy Association. Recently, Dr. O’Halloran’s investigational work on the earlier facilitation of gait in the total knee arthroplasty patient has been cited in peer-reviewed journal publication


John O'Halloran's Continuing Education Courses

Current Concepts in Joint Replacement

Current Concepts in Joint Replacement

With more people requiring joint replacements than ever before, effective acute care and rehabilitation are increasingly essential to successful patient outcomes. In this course, Dr. John O’Halloran reviews the history of joint replacement… Read Morearrow_right

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Shoulder Arthroplasty: Return to Function

Shoulder Arthroplasty: Return to Function

The shoulder is the third most commonly replaced joint in the body. Join Dr. John O’Halloran as he reviews the evolution of shoulder arthroplasty and talks about the surgical procedures used today. This course describes the rehabilitation… Read Morearrow_right

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Hip Arthroplasty: Improving Gait

Hip Arthroplasty: Improving Gait

Following the knee, the hip is the second most commonly replaced joint. Join Dr. John O’Halloran as he provides the history of hip arthroplasty and compares the advantages and disadvantages of different surgical approaches. This course… Read Morearrow_right

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Knee Arthroplasty: Increasing Range of Motion

Knee Arthroplasty: Increasing Range of Motion

With an increasing demand for knee replacement procedures, clinicians require up-to-date information on surgical and rehabilitation techniques. Starting with an overview of the history of knee arthroplasty, this course compares minimally… Read Morearrow_right

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Core Stability and Fall Prevention

Core Stability and Fall Prevention

Core strengthening exercises are often used as a rehabilitation exercise for athletes. However, today there is currently valid evidence to support incorporating these exercises into all rehab settings to enhance outcomes. Core strengthening… Read Morearrow_right

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Hip Stability and Fall Prevention

Hip Stability and Fall Prevention

Fall risk increases significantly as the elderly age. As the human body ages, there is a significant decline in strength, especially in the lower extremities. In addition to the decline in strength, there is a gradual progression of postural… Read Morearrow_right

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Balance Training and Fall Prevention for the Active Geriatric Population

Balance Training and Fall Prevention for the Active Geriatric Population

As the population ages, there is a decline in balance and postural control and thus the increase in falls. To address this, the traditional approach is to practice balance exercises on various surfaces and with rehab tasks that involve… Read Morearrow_right

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The New Geriactive Patient

The New Geriactive Patient

The human body eventually develops age-related changes that affect posture, strength and balance. These physiological changes can reduce a person’s activity level and increase the likelihood for a fall. A person’s ability to maintain… Read Morearrow_right

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