PodChatLive is the monthly livestream hosted on Facebook for the ongoing education of Podiatry practitioners and others that will be curious about the topics that the show addresses. Whilst the stream is broadcast live at Facebook the recorded version is at a later time added to YouTube. Every episode features a different guest or number of guests to go over a unique theme every time. Questions are addressed live by the hosts and experts in the live episode on Facebook. There's even a audio version of each show offered on iTunes and Spotify and the other traditional podcast sites. They've already acquired an important following that keeps increasing. PodChatLive is seen as one of many means by which podiatrists could get free professional improvement points, hours or credits.
One of the most popular and contentious stream which they did has been the episode with the physiotherapist, Adam Meakins where they discussed precisely what manual therapy is and what effects they have plus more precisely what he believes which it doesn’t do, which is why he perceives it “sucks”. Additionally they discussed themes for example subluxed cuboids, pelvic balance, trigger points as well as palpation pareidolia. A few preceding livestream along with other experts were pro manual treatment and this ended up being absolutely an anti-manual therapy episode. Considered alongside one another these lives can give those a very good report about the advantages and disadvantages of the arguments for and against the usage of manual treatments in clinical practice. Plenty of this comes down to the caliber of the evidence and just how you prefers to spin that research to back up whatever you decide to or might not believe in. Adam Meakins is a physio in the UK where he works as an expanded Scope Practitioner both in the NHS as well as the private market situated in and around Hertfordshire, England. He runs the Sports Physio site along with a number of courses of instruction for physical therapists. He is known for a leading social media profile, commonly arguing manual treatment topics.