This week\u2019s guest is 奎因·海诺克（Quinn Henoch）. \u00a0Quinn is the head of rehabilitation for Juggernaut HQ and his gym, Paradigm Performance Therapy is located adjacently to the new Juggernaut gym.\u00a0 He is also the founder of The Clinical Athlete. Although speed and vertical jump based training, largely in the scope of track and field is a regular topic of this podcast, I think it is truly important to engage all aspects of the field of physical preparation and human performance.\u00a0 Today\u2019s episode covers topics that have roots in both physical therapy and strength training, as well as concepts that speed-power athletes and coaches can take away for higher performance. In that regard, we have the \u201cone-two punch\u201d of strength coach and physical therapist, 奎因·海诺克（Quinn Henoch）.\u00a0 I can\u2019t think of anyone better to tackle some common questions that physical preparation professionals might have with the flood of corrective exercise and SMR tools available to us and our athletes today. There are so many therapy options out there in relation to athletes, it\u2019s hard to make sense of best practices.\u00a0 Additionally, there are so many opinions 上 ideals of stretching, posture, and breathing dynamics, this is another swamp to wade through to find the optimal method.\u00a0 Fortunately, Quinn is 上 e of the best, practical coach-therapists out there who gets to the root of what we are looking to \u201csolve\u201d in these scenarios, and how to best manage training practices in light of this information. Today 上 the podcast, we\u2019ll talk about things like static stretching, weighted stretching, foam rolling and SMR techniques, the placebo effect in therapy, and much more.\u00a0 Overall, this was an awesome podcast for coaches and therapists, since it covered as many topics that were \u201cin the middle\u201d of the two areas of performance. Today\u2019s episode is brought to you by SimpliFaster, supplier of high-end athletic development tools, such as the Freelap timing system, kBox, Sprint 1080, and more. View more podcast episodes at the podcast homepage. Key Points: \tQuinn Henoch's background \tThoughts 上 static stretching and performance \tIdeas 上 split squats and their \u201cweighted stretching\u201d effect \tFoam rolling and what really happens when we utilize this tool \tPlacebo and expectation effects in therapy and corrective exercise \tThe infant patterning ideals, rolling, crawling and philosophy in training \tBreath training for strength and team sport athletes, commonalities and differences \u201cThe term \u201cgood movement\u2019 we gotta qualify that.\u00a0 Optimal posture for a competitive weightlifter is going to be different than someone who competes in rowing\u201d \u201cThere\u2019s very little research showing that flexibility or increased range of motion as a stand along quality is protective of injury\u201d\u00a0 \u201cBeing flexible is kind of arbitrary if you don\u2019t have the strength and control in those ranges of motion\u201d \u201cMost of the time (the range of motion gained by static stretching) does not last\u201d \u201cloading, eccentrically in particular, can provide the same, if not more range of motion improvement than static stretching can, but you also get the benefit of mechanotransduction, you actually have to contract your tissues\u201d \u201cEssentially what we are trying to do is load our stretching as often as possible\u201d \u201cWe need the necessary range of motion to perform the task, but having a surplus range of motion doesn\u2019t make you that much better, it is not a protective factor\u201d \u201cStudies of static stretching going right into a vertical jump, static stretching can decrease your top-end power output, but they\u2019ve also shown that if you perform a dynamic warmup between the static stretching and the super-high performance activity, then the performance decreases are mitigated\u201d \u201cThere are studies that have shown that foam rolling increases range of motion in the short term without the possible power decreases (of static stretching)\u201d \u201cIf you get your range of motion change with 20 seconds of foam rolling, then 2 minutes of foam rolling is not going to be 6 times better\u201d \u201cIt seems pretty clear that we are not breaking up our tissues (with foam rolling), why would we want to do that?\u201d \u201cExpectations, that is huge!\u00a0 There\u2019s tons of research showing that setting patient expectations between patient and practitioner, or the athlete and coach, is more powerful for setting outcomes successfully, or not so, than any intervention that you do\u201d \u201cPatient education and setting expectations is probably the most powerful intervention that I have\u201d \u201cWe don\u2019t understand the mechanisms of manual therapy, it\u2019s very much lumped into the perceptual realm\u201d \u201c(Circumferential breathing) is relevant probably more so in the weight room when we are consciously able to control our breath and create surpluses of tension under maximal or near maximal loads under tempos that are a bit slower.\u00a0 When it comes to spinters or team sport athletes, I struggle finding the relevance, because it is very hard to cue them in the moment for those types of things.\u201d \u201cQuote 上 quote \u201cneutral\u201d (pelvis) is a hard thing to come by in real life sports.\u00a0 In sprinters, anterior pelvic tilt, as a coupled motion with hip extension seems to be desirable\u201d About 奎因·海诺克（Quinn Henoch） 奎因·海诺克（Quinn Henoch） has a Doctorate of Physical Therapy from the University of Indianapolis and BS from Valparaiso University.\u00a0 He is the head of rehabilitation for Juggernaut HQ and Darkside Strength.\u00a0 His clinic, Paradigm Performance Therapy, is adjacent to the new Juggernaut gym located in Laguna Niguel, CA. \u00a0This facility has over 10,000 square feet of useable space, and is truly a rehab and performance hub.