Posted on: March 29, 2022 Posted by: admincurso Comments: 0
Eric Wong – Upper Limb Limb Control


Eric Wong – Upper Limb Limb Control


Reveal Your True Strength

Our bodies are amazing creations designed to keep moving.

For example – muscle functions overlap so if one isn’t firing properly, another can pick up the slack.

While this helps us continue living, playing and lifting, this is a temporary compensation that will result in future problems.

That’s why the approach we take at Precision Movement is not to address symptoms, but restore and optimize function including joint mobility, soft tissue quality, muscular activation and movement patterns. 

Whether it’s an old injury that hasn’t been fully rehabilitated, pain that’s developed due to repetitive hand movements at work or you want to prevent problems to keep doing the things you do…

Restoring and Optimizing Joint and Muscle Function is the Only Lasting Path to Moving Freely and Without Pain

What we do isn’t sexy or spectacular, but it can help you be sexy and spectacular, if that’s your choice.

Upper Limb Control is the next chapter focusing on the elbows, wrists and hands – neglected but critical areas for upper body health, strength and performance.

Your hands are your first point of contact for upper body exercises and movements in sports like tennis, golf, rock climbing etc. and if the first point of contact is dysfunctional, it will limit strength and cause further dysfunction up the chain.

Get your body working the way it was designed and you’ll be able to keep moving and doing the things you love now and forever.

Here’s What Others Have to Say About 
Upper Limb Control:

Jeff Joslin

I’m excited to feel better on the mats…

“We have a lot of soreness, especially myself in my hands, my elbows and my upper limbs.

I like to wrestle, grappling and train martial arts that’s my fun part but I know I’m getting a little older now and things start to ache. Those pains can throw me off of my game so I’m excited to implement some of those things Eric showed us and I’m excited to feel better on the mats.”

It was awesome to go through all of the info…

“It was awesome to go through all of the info and understand all the ranges of motion of the upper limb. I was so impressed with Upper Limb Control that I will be signing up for the Academy so that I can also go through Lower Limb Control for my foot issues.”

Bill Agnew

Gina Delfabbro

I think I’ve figured out exactly what’s going on…

“I broke my wrist a few years ago and I’ve been having problems every since so I decided to give the Upper Limb Control info a shot. Eric showed a lot of great techniques and details. Now that I think I’ve figured out exactly what’s going on I will be able to manage it better.”

Here’s everything you’re getting with Upper Limb Control:

Master Manual

After reading through this manual you’ll understand the science and background behind the course including how recurring pain and injuries happen and what to do about them.

You’ll come out of it with a greater depth of understanding of the upper limb and how it functions, which will instill you with confidence since you’ll understand the reason behind the exercises you’re doing.

Assessment Guide

In this guide you’ll get step-by-step instructions on how to perform each of the 7 assessments for pain, mobility and strength and exactly what each assesses, so you can establish a baseline and track your progress as you work through the course.

Training Guides

The Training Guides outline exactly what exercises to do, for how many reps and how to progress the exercises as you work through the course.

Each exercise also has clear pictures and bullet point instructions for when watching the videos isn’t practical or as a quick reference.

High Quality Video Instructions

You’ll learn how to perform every exercise with clear instruction on exactly what to do and common mistakes to look out for.

Both streaming and downloadable videos are available so you’re covered whether you have internet access or not.

Signup for Upper Limb Control 
Today for Only: $99​


Frequently Asked Questions

Q: How long do the routines take?

Q: I have ____ problem. Will Upper Limb Control help?

Q: When should I do the routines? Before or after workouts? Separate?

Q: What equipment do I need?

Q: Is this a one-time or recurring purchase? Do I get lifetime access?

Q: What kind of results can I expect?

Q: Who can I contact for more questions?


Our “Movement Improvement”
Promise To You:

Signup for Upper Limb Control and we promise that you will:

  1. Learn exercises you can do, regardless of your fitness level
  2. Be guided step-by-step with easy-to-follow instructions
  3. Be able to fit the program into your busy life
  4. Get the support you need, when you need it
  5. Move more freely with less pain and greater mobility and control

And you’re backed by our industry leading 1-year money-back guarantee, so you’ve got 1 full year to hold us to our word and if we don’t keep our promise or you’re unsatisfied for any other reason, all you’ve got to do is email us and you’ll get your money back, no questions asked.

That’s how confident we are that Upper Limb Control will help you restore proper function of your elbows, wrists or hands for pain-free movement and mobility.

Signup for Upper Limb Control 
Today for Only: $99​

I tried your techniques and felt immediate improvements.

“Hey Eric and Precision Movement;
Loved the video with the three wrist and forearm techniques. I’ve been a rock climber and weightlifter for over 35 years and my wrists and elbows have caused me many problems over the decades.
I tried your techniques and felt immediate improvements, and I wanted to thank you for that. I recommend you to every trainer I know, which isn’t many, but every little bit counts, right?
I appreciate your time and assistance. Thank you!
Roy Reichle
Vertical Fitness”

Roy Reichle

Zachary Nichol

Lots of simple concepts that you don’t think of on your own.

“It was a great program. Lots of simple concepts that you don’t think of on your own but seeing Eric teach the exercises makes them easy to perform and repeat.”

Here’s What’s Going to Happen:

After you signup you’ll be automatically logged into the course portal where you’ll get access to all of the Phase 1 materials including the PDFs, videos and other downloads.

You can choose to get started right away with the routines, or dive into the background materials to get a full understanding of the science behind the program.

Whatever way you slice it, get ready to eliminate nagging pain and feel stronger and more mobile so you’re no longer held back from being your best.

After 7 days muscles you didn’t know exist will feel sore (in that good way)…

After a few weeks, you’ll have developed greater wrist and finger mobility and control and if you have nagging pains that have been around for a while, you may notice that you haven’t noticed them as much…

And once you get into Phase 2 and Phase 3, you’ll notice mobility and strength improvements for every upper body movement you do in the gym, sport and everyday life activities. 

Sound good?

I’m looking forward to guiding you through this course and can’t wait to hear about your results.



Alizadehkhaiyat, O., Fisher, A. C., Kemp, G. J., Vishwanathan, K., & Frostick, S. P. (2011). Shoulder muscle activation and fatigue during a controlled forceful hand grip task. Journal of Electromyography and Kinesiology21(3), 478-482.

Antony, N. T., & Keir, P. J. (2010). Effects of posture, movement and hand load on shoulder muscle activity. Journal of Electromyography and Kinesiology20(2), 191-198.

Budoff, J. E. (2004). The prevalence of rotator cuff weakness in patients with injured hands. Journal of Hand Surgery29(6), 1154-1159.

Horsley, I., Herrington, L., Hoyle, R., Prescott, E., & Bellamy, N. (2016). Do changes in hand grip strength correlate with shoulder rotator cuff function?. Shoulder & elbow, 8(2), 124-129.

Kwasniewski, C. T. (2005). The prevalence of rotator cuff weakness in patients with injured hands. Journal of Hand Therapy18(3), 387-388.

Sporrong, H., Palmerud, G., & Herberts, P. (1996). Hand grip increases shoulder muscle activity: An EMG analysis with static handcontractions in 9 subjects. Acta Orthopaedica Scandinavica67(5), 485-490.

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