By way of introducing this material to you, I believe a few confessions are in order. Number one, I know why I was invited to participate in this symposium. It is no secret that squeaky wheels get greased, and the cardiopulmonary physical therapists have been somewhat squeaky on the topic of pathokinesiology. I credit and compliment the symposium's program committee for their sagacity and ... [Show full abstract] chutzpah in inviting the squeaky wheels to participate. They recognized that physical therapists need to get to the business of “making honey” as Dr. Hislop directed us.¹ Yet, you cannot stir up the bees if you know where the nest is and walk around it or if you have been living contentedly inside. To make the best honey, the bees must examine old flying routes, find new routes, and sample pollen from all the flowers.
Number two, I am not intimately familiar with the term “pathokinesiology.”