Why do health professionals do a 3D analysis of the gait for?

We have a weekly live show called PodChatLive for the regular professional development and learning of Podiatric doctors and also other health professionals which may be curious about the foot and associated issues. The show is sent out live on Facebook and then it is modified to further improve the product quality and then transferred to YouTube to reach a wider viewership. Each stream has a unique guest or group of guests to talk about a unique subject in every livestream. Issues are answered live by the hosts and guests whilst in the live on Facebook. There's also a audio version of each stream found on iTunes as well as Spotify and the other usual podcast services that gets submitted after the initial livestream. The hosts created a significant following which keeps getting more popular. PodChatLive can be regarded as a good way in which podiatry practitioners might get free professional improvement points or continuing education credits.

The plethora of subject areas is very diverse. In the second livestream while the concept of the livestream was still being put together, the two hosts were asked a live question which they did not feel competent enough to respond to, therefore for the following edition they had on their first guest which was really the beginning of the PodChatLive format. That first invitee was Chris Bishop from Adelaide in Australia who is an authority for the 3D evaluation of gait or the examination of how that we walk or run using advanced systems. The livestream talked about the benefits of and disadvantages of these systems for use by podiatrists and also the expenses involved in setting up a facility to complete a professional 3D analysis of gait. The problem of how much the setup costs in relationship to the improvement in clinical outcomes was an important part of that chat. Chris was definitely an invaluable guest and helped the hosts to check the structure of getting a guest on from another location during a live show.

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