Aide Training

  1. Make a Great 1st Impression (click to watch video):
  • Proper introduction (smile, greet person by their name) with a positive tone.
  • Remain composed and calm, make them feel at home.
  • Show that you are genuinely interested in what they are dealing with.
  • Share relentless and contagious positive energy with them.
  • Quantify their pain level, and ask them what they would get back to when we fix it.
  1. Discover Their “WHY” (click to watch video):
  • Be vulnerable, not perfect.
  • Learn about our client’s primary motives and what drives them.
  • Peel away the cliché surface-level communication; show them you care.
  • Relate to them, and provide insight as a friend while serving them.
  • Be involved, support local athletes, and invite them to LA social events.
  1. Help Bring Notable Results Immediately (click to watch video):
  • Educate patient concisely on pain relief, increased mobility and/or strengthening
  • Mention all of our services that offer quick relief.
  • Set small, realistic goals that are tangible and summarize their corrective ex. plan daily.
  • Push clients to new heights, but maintain respect of their current state of mind.
  • Emphasize their progress via before/after pictures etc.
  1. Inspire Them to “Buy-In” to Their Program (click to watch video):
  • Compliment a staff member on transitions to new service.
  • If client is continuously resistant, alter routine or plan.
  • Lead by example/practice what you preach.
  • Conceptualize their future achieving their goals; then reiterate progress (before/after).
  • Verbalize how we will help them achieve these goals.
  1. Help Them Reach for a Higher Level of Health (HLH) (click to watch video):
  • Educate on: sleep, physical activity, stress reduction, and nutrition effect on health.
  • Identify who to push, and who to support passively.
  • Address physical and emotional concerns.
  • Be their stability while going through personal challenges and adversity.
  • Provide variability in training so they must adapt to unfamiliar training concepts.
  1. Exercises