Explore Our 2024 Guide to Gap Year Programs!

    UConn Pre-College Summer: Sports Medicine

    UConn Pre-College Summer: Sports Medicine


    • Listing Type: Summer Programs
    • Program Delivery: Online
    • Destination: United States
    • Provided By: College
    • Session Start: July
    • Session Length: Three Weeks
    • Entering Grade: 10th, 11th, 12th
    • Gender: Coed
    • Category: STEM
    • Sub-Categories: Pre-Med, STEM, Sports Medicine
    • Selective: No
    • Ages: 15, 16, 17, 18
    • Minimum Cost: $1,500 - $2,999
    • Career Clusters: Health Science
    • Credit Awarded: No
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    We have a summer in Storrs for you!

    UConn Pre-College Summer Sports Medicine course provides high school students the opportunity to learn how to prevent, recognize, and treat sports related injuries at a nationally ranked public university campus. Find out more!

    Athletic Training, Emergency Care, Sudden Death Prevention

    The Korey Stringer Institute at the University of Connecticut is offering a three-week program featuring a curriculum of evidence-based prevention, recognition, and treatment of the Nation’s leading emergency issues in sports, military, and occupational settings. Each session includes interactive presentations disseminated by the experienced staff at the Korey Stringer Institute, as well as, hands on learning labs simulating the emergency treatment of life threatening ailments.

    Participants will learn imperative knowledge in the understanding of today’s leading causes of death in sport and physical activity, including essential firsthand skills in the prevention, recognition, and treatment of these emergent injuries and illnesses.

    This class is meant to be immersive and students will experience:

    A broad range of emergent topics will be covered during the sessions, listed below. Students will gain a basic understanding of background information of the ailment, as well as, hands on learning of skills for treatment.

    • Cardiovascular events
    • Exertional heat illnesses
    • Concussions
    • Traumatic Injuries
    • And other significant contributors to sudden death