Crepitus Course


Definition: a crunchy feeling in muscles & tendons when rubbing fingers back and forth across them.

Crepitus is one of the most common findings in people you treat. Often it is a driving force of their pain.
Probably the most frequent place it’s found is in the attachment of the levator scapulae to the superior angle of the scapula. Pressing on this region while moving back and forth yields a crunchy sounds while eliciting pain at the same time.

It’s little known that crepitus exists in many other places in most people’s bodies.

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Here are just a few:
  • IT band
  • Superficial head of the masseter
  • Wrist extensors
  • Erector spinae
  • Extensor digitorum brevis
  • Peroneal group of muscles
  • Gluteus maximus at origin
While the basis to crepitus has been speculated to be from postural issues, my research and clinical experience says no.

How can I prove to you I’m right and virtually all the other “experts” are wrong?


I demonstrated the nearly magical maneuver in every trade show I’ve spoken at and had a booth in….literally dozens and dozens of clinicians, just like you, have experienced this amazing feat.

The fact that I can teach you and then you teach your patients to release their chronic crepitus and it annoying & often painful sequel….is mind boggling.

For decades we’ve done a ton of things to release crepitus:
  • Ultrasound
  • Electrical stimulation
  • Massage
  • Myofascial Release
  • Manual Therapy
  • Iontophoresis
  • Postural training & reeducation
  • Kinesotaping
  • Etc.
Now, for the first time, I’m going to give you the “Keys to the Kingdom” of what the real basis is to crepitus.

And More importantly, How to teach patients to release it in seconds and keep it from returning.

Imagine what that could mean to you and your practice.

Guess how many people your patients will share your unique knowledge and expertise with.


Everyone they talk to who has pain issues…and who doesn’t?