NOTE: If you are injured you must see a Rehabilitation Professional. Nothing on this website is a substitute for that.




  • Iliotibial Band Syndrome – IBS . Physiopedia
    – The ITB is a thickening of the Deep Fascia (Fascia Latae) of the Thigh; the TFL inserts into this fibrous band tensing it
    – Usually presents with pain and/or tenderness on palpation of the lateral aspect of the knee, superior to the joint line and inferior to the lateral femoral epicondyle
    – It is considered a non-traumatic overuse injury, often seen in runners, and is often concomitant with underlying weakness of hip abductor muscles
  • 3 Videos + 5 Graphics ITBS – Explained .

  • 2 Videos + 2 Graphics – ITBS – Don’t Directly Roll the ITB – Kaitlyn Physio – December 28, 2022
  • 4 Videos – ITBS – Proper Rolling & Stretching – Keeley Physio, Lawrence Physio – December 28, 2022
  • 2 Videos – ITBS – Stretches


  • Tendinopathy: is typically used to describe any problem involving a tendon. The tendons can be worn, injured, stretched, and/or torn.
  • Tendinitis: acute inflammation of the tendon due to small (micro) tears (the suffix “itis” indicates inflammation)
  • Tendinosis: non-inflammatory degeneration of a tendon from repetitive strain-injuries without adequate time to heal. Sports Health
  • Patellar Tendinitis . Mayo Clinic
    – Patellar tendinitis is an injury to the tendon connecting your kneecap (patella) to your shinbone.
    – The patellar tendon works with the muscles at the front of your thigh to extend your knee so that you can kick, run and jump.
    – Patellar tendinitis, also known as jumper’s knee, is most common in athletes whose sports involve frequent jumping — such as basketball and volleyball. However, even people who don’t participate in jumping sports can get patellar tendinitis.
    – For most people, treatment of patellar tendinitis begins with physical therapy to stretch and strengthen the muscles around the knee.
  • 3 Videos – Patellar Tendinopathy Explained .
  • 1 Video – Patellar Tendinopathy Diagnosis – Physiotutors

  • 4 Videos – Rehab Exercises – Kaitlyn Physio – January 7, 2023
  • 2 Videos – Rehab Exercises – Chiros
  • 5 Videos – Rehab Exercises – Physios


  • PFPS: A Quick Reference . Educated Physical Therapist
  • PFPS . Orthoinfo
    – PFPS is a broad term used to describe pain in the front of the knee and around the patella, or kneecap
    – Called “runner’s knee” or “jumper’s knee” it is common in people who play sports—particularly females and young adults—but PFPS can occur in nonathletes
    – The pain and stiffness caused by PFPS can make it difficult to climb stairs, kneel down, and perform other everyday activities
    – Many things may contribute to PFPS. Problems with alignment of the kneecap and overuse from vigorous athletics or training are often significant factors
    – Symptoms are often relieved with conservative treatment, such as changes in activity levels or a therapeutic exercise program
  • 1 Video + 4 Graphics- PFPS – Explained .
  • 3 Videos – PFPS – Diagnosis & Testing – Physiotutors
  • 3 Videos + 1 Graphic – PFPS – Rehab Exercises . Kaitlyn Physio – December 28, 2022
  • 5 Videos – PFPS – Rehab Exercises . Physios
  • 5 Videos – PFPS – Rehab Exercises . Chiros


  • Knee Bursitis . Orthoinfo
    – Bursae are small, jelly-like sacs containing a small amount of fluid, positioned b/n bones and soft tissues, acting as cushions to help reduce friction.
    – Prepatellar bursitis is inflammation in front of the kneecap (patella)
    – When the bursa becomes irritated and produces too much fluid it swells and puts pressure on adjacent parts of the knee.
    – It is often caused by pressure from constant kneeling or a direct blow to the front of knee
    – Nonsurgical treatment is usually effective as long as the bursa is simply inflamed and not infected

  • 4 Videos + 2 Graphics – PES Anserinus Bursitis . December 28, 2022


  • Knee Arthritis . AAOS
    – The cartilage gradually wears away. As the cartilage wears away, it becomes frayed and rough, and the protective space between the bones decreases
    – This can result in bone rubbing on bone, and produce painful bone spurs
  • 2 videos – Osteoarthritis Explained
  • 2 Videos + 3 Graphics – Knee Osteoarthritis Explained – AAOS & Physiotutors
  • 2 Videos Rehab Exercises – E3Rehab Physios & Physiotutors



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