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3D Agility and Power Training: A Biomechanical Approach

An unconventional CEU course to take your clients and patients beyond what traditional methods can produce.

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This CEU course is a biomechanically driven and tissue specific approach to find causes and compensations that diminish performance as well as predispose a patient, client, athlete to injury.  3D Agility and Power Training is LAB FOCUSED & loaded with 3D drills that guarantee to be different……. Learn More

The 3D Distinctive

Gain a greater understanding of the biomechanics causing injury through motion modeling, sport simulation and measurement. Only by determining the compensations and limitations at specific joints in sport specific movements can a comprehensive strategy be developed to expand the threshold of performance. Learn More


Intro videos on individual sports as well as full biomechanical analysis of athletes. Learn More

“Michael has an ability to find the cause of the problem through his biomechanical approach and get guys back in play. He seems to uncover deficits that have been overlooked, and it ends up being the very culprit behind the injury.”
Dr. James Voos, M.D. Orthopedic Surgeon, Sports Medicine Cleveland Browns
Sixteen years of experience working with high school, collegiate and now pro athletes to get to the CAUSE  of prolonged injuries when traditional approaches haven’t worked, has established Michael Griffith as a specialist for athletes.   Michael has appeared in Men’s Health, is a sought after speaker at coaches clinics, continuing education courses for therapists and trainers, and for athletes wanting to go beyond conventional therapy to find the cause and get back faster.

If an athlete has a chronic knee problem, traditional therapies will perform age old “knee exercises.” However, the knee is caught in the middle and is driven by the hip and the foot. A biomechanical approach will find the causes in the hip and/or the foot that is chewing up the knee.

Or say a thrower has an elbow or shoulder problem that is not improving with traditional “shoulder exercises.” It’s not the shoulder’s fault and a biomechanical approach will do an analysis to find the deficit, in the hip or foot or core, for example, that is causing the shoulder to compensate.  All the shoulder exercises in the world will not address the cause.

Ask Yourself

  • Is my injury improving?
  • Have I peaked out?
  • Are conventional rehab and training getting me better?