Concussion Bystander Training
50% of concussions go unreported.
Programs that lack reporting skills are not effective in the real world.
20 minute online training video
How does a concussion happen?
Recognize the two ways this injury occurs and what a concussion is.
What is a concussion?
Red flags, associated conditions, and the signs and symptoms involved.
Five profiles of concussion, making it easy to remember.
Recovery and treatment that follows a concussion.
What can I do if I'm concerned for a concussion?
Three step process for reporting your concern for concussion
Improve concussion care, everywhere by sharing this program
Sign up today!
Help your community get better care by becoming trained as a concussion bystander.
You will gain access to:
1-page tip sheet for quick reference
Training videos to be an effective bystander
Community and network of concussion experts
Baugh CM, Meehan WP, Kroshus E, McGuire TG, Hatfield LA. College Football Players Less Likely to Report Concussions and Other Injuries with Increased Injury Accumulation. Journal of Neurotrauma. 2019;36(13):2065-2072. doi:10.1089/neu.2018.6161
Halstead ME, Walter KD, Moffatt K, COUNCIL ON SPORTS MEDICINE AND FITNESS. Sport-Related Concussion in Children and Adolescents. Pediatrics. 2018;142(6):e20183074. doi:10.1542/peds.2018-3074
Wallace J, Covassin T, Nogle S, Gould D, Kovan J. Knowledge of Concussion and Reporting Behaviors in High School Athletes With or Without Access to an Athletic Trainer. Journal of Athletic Training. 2017;52(3):228-235. doi:10.4085/1062-6050-52.1.07
Warmath D, Winterstein AP. Reporting Skill: The Missing Ingredient in Concussion Reporting Intention Assessment. Sports Health: A Multidisciplinary Approach. 2019;11(5):416-424. doi:10.1177/1941738119856609