Physiopedia MOOC 2021 Starts TODAY | Still Time To Take Part

See Rehabilitation From a Different Perspective by taking part in this year’s FREE Physiopedia MOOC made possible by ReLAB-HS and USAID.

If you’re new to the term MOOC it is an acronym for Massive Online Open Course and each year Physiopedia has one for you to take part in for free.

The courses Physiopedia have hosted have been hugely successful and have covered a diverse range of topics. This year the topic is Understanding Rehabilitation as a Health Strategy and it starts today!

The 2021 MOOC aims to provide a comprehensive knowledge of rehabilitation within current global context so you can play an effective and proactive role in global and local efforts to increase access to high quality rehabilitation.

This includes a look at what rehabilitation is, why it is important, global rehabilitation structures, rehabilitation frameworks including the rehabilitation team and rehabilitation interventions.

How Do I Sign Up?

This is a completely online course which will take place in Physiopedia’s complimentary e-learning platform Physioplus. You will need need to set up a FREE trial account to access the course during the initial launch.

Don’t worry if you’ve missed the launch date as this course will be available to FULL Physioplus members anytime.

The course will be accredited in 32 States in the USA, Australia and South Africa. That’s right this course comes with free CEUs and CPD Credits if you take part and complete the course.

This MOOC would not be possible without the ReLAB-HS team and USAID.

This work is supported by the USAID funded Learning Acting Building for Rehabilitation in Health Systems (ReLAB-HS) project and is not possible without the generous and committed contribution of the Leahy War Victims fund.

ReLAB-HS is made possible by the generous support of the American people through the United States Agency for International Development (USAID) and is implemented under cooperative agreement number 7200AA20CA00033. The consortium is managed by prime recipient, Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health.