Case Study

Ghelem A, Eriksrud O. (2014) Rotational power and hitting speed baseball.
(November 07, 2016)
Athletic performance, such as throwing, kicking and hitting, can be quantified by the accuracy and velocity of the performance. For a batter in baseball this is to hit and give the ball high velocity in the right direction. High velocity of the ball after impact with the bat is dependent upon both the speed of the bat at impact and the type of collision between the bat and the ball. Speed of the bat is dependent upon the ability of the body to generate force and speed (power) throughout the body.
Ghelem A, Eriksrud O. (2014) The combined effect of improved mobility and power in a professional golfer.
(November 07, 2016)
Performance in golf is measured by accuracy and distance, where the type of shot will determine their relative importance. The physical factors that determine golf performance are; mobility, stability, strength, power and endurance. Mobility and power have been reported to be more important than maximum strength in determining maximum club head speed (Hellstrom, 2009). Mobility, and in particular axial rotation, will provide the important distance needed to create speed. Power is important, since the downswing takes about 0.2–0.3 seconds for the average tour player, and the mass of the club is light as compared to 1 Repetition Maximum in axial rotation. Well trained top-class players with high club speed may therefore develop a slower club speed after a period of slow velocity strength training (Hellstrom, 2009). The purpose of this case study was to document the combined effect of flexibility and power training on club speed in a professional golfer.
Eriksrud O, Parnevik-Muth J, Ghelem A. (2014) 1080 MAP as a quantitative and qualitative tool in the rehabilitation of a high level triathlete with low back and shoulder pain.
(November 07, 2016)
One reason why athletes and patients come to rehabilitation is to decrease pain and dysfunction, and to enhance physical performance. Any functional performance is dependent upon the interaction of mobility of different joints. Global movements, where subject engage the entire kinematic chain, will quantify total movement, or output of the body. One part of 1080 Movement Assessment Profile (1080 MAP) is based upon the unique combination of upper extremity reaches in different directions either measured in centimeters or degrees. Performance on these different global movements will give indications as to what joint(s) or region(s) to target in an intervention that is based upon movement and not symptoms. Furthermore, 1080 MAP can also guide combinations of movements to be used in treatment. The quantitative component of 1080 MAP does not say anything about the quality of the movement. The addition of qualitative assessment to the quantitative measures will provide further information as to what joints and regions to target in follow-up testing and treatment. The purpose of this case study is to investigate the effectiveness of the quantitative and qualitative components of 1080 MAP in guiding treatments for a high level triathlete with low back and shoulder pain.
Eriksrud O, Parnevik-Muth J, Ghelem A. (2014) 1080 MAP as a measure joint mobility in a patient with bilateral hip resurfacing.
(November 07, 2016)
One reason why athletes and patients come to training and rehabilitation is to increase physical performance. Any functional performance is dependent upon the interaction of the mobility of different joints and regions. Joint mobility is traditionally tested joint-byjoint and plane-by-plane in open kinematic chains. This may be one of the reasons why current methods of joint mobility testing fail to correlate with functional movement patterns (Moreside & McGill, 2012) and performance (McGill, Andersen, & Horne, 2012). As a response to this lack relationship to performance Athletic 1080 has developed a whole body mobility screen. 1080 Movement Assessment Profile (1080 MAP) is based upon the unique combination of upper extremity reaches in different directions that are measured in centimeters and degrees. The ability to perform the different reaches is dependent upon the combination of specific joint mobilities. Consequently, the results and analysis of different tests will give information about restricted or normal mobility of different joints and regions (Eriksrud, 2013). The purpose of this case study is to use 1080 MAP movement screen as a measure of mobility and to determine what joint(s) that should be targeted by a mobility intervention.
Riggberger K, Eriksrud O. (2015) The effect of high intensity power training during a competitive international track and field season.
(November 07, 2016)
Many elite athletes have difficulty maintaining the ability to generate power during a long competitive season. Competitions or games are frequent and therefore it is difficult to schedule the necessary training sessions to maintain the power generation capacity in the lower extremities. The purpose of this case study is to investigate if it is possible to maintain and even enhance the power generation capacity of the lower extremities during a competition season
Riggberger K, Eriksrud O. (2015) The effect of short duration high load strength training on international level long jumper.
(November 07, 2016)
Power is fundamental to elite athletic performance (J. Cronin & Sleivert, 2005; Frost, Cronin, & Newton, 2010). Increasing either maximum force or velocity, or both can increase maximum power. Strength training programs designed to increase maximum strength and power commonly last 8-12 weeks (J. Cronin & Sleivert, 2005). It is difficult to obtain information about effective maximum strength training programs for track and field athletes at the international level. The purpose of this case study was to study the effect of a high load short duration maximum strength-training program on power in an international track and field (long jump) athlete.


“We are constantly investing in technology that makes sense for us and is easily integrated into our training process. In this regard both the Quantum and Sprint have been the best investments so far: it not just improves our training but also allows us to make better decisions as testing and training is merged into one smooth process. This is definitely the future in high performance sport.”

Arno Galmarini – Elite Training, Zurich

The 1080 sprint has been a great addition to my arsenal of tools to not only develop acceleration but also assess where my athletes are and what direction to take them. However, the possibilities of agility and overspeed work are endless. There is not a product on the market that comes close to the 1080 Sprint.

Chris Korfist – Slow Guy Speed School, Chicago

We find that the results we are able to get from the 1080 Quantum and MAP systems provide us with a unique window into understanding each of the athlete’s individual biomechanics strength and weaknesses. We can then use these systems to be able to train these weaknesses out and to improve on the strength that they already have. It provides a really unique and adaptable way to improve performance.

Jon Bowskill – The Bowskill Clinic, London

The sensitivity and control in the 1080 Quantum is a perfect tool to progress a patient from a painful state to gradually increased function and strength. This precision has shortened average rehabilitation times for my patients. The Quantum data allows me to share objective results on progression with each client whether it’s an athlete or patient in my corporate wellness program.

Per Drömek – Chiropractor

“As a young coach, I am always looking for every edge, and when I did my research on this product and got feedback from some of the coaches I respect in this business, I had to have it. My sprinters are addicted to the way it feels to achieve the speeds the 1080 Sprint allows them to. My athletes continue to love this machine, and two of them just made the Rio Olympic team.”

Ato Boldon

The 1080 Sprint is letting us push our bodies beyond what we would normally be able to do. We have women running over 11 meters per second and men running beyond world record phase. It’s doing things that we need to do to get their bodies used to running at the phase of world finalists and medalists.

Rana Reider


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