Looking for rehabilitation?
Looking for rehabilitation?
Following some injuries and surgery, you might require further rehabilitation in order to fully regain your function, strength and range of motion. Our practitioners will be able to guide and assist you in an individualised exercise program in order to safely and easily assist you in getting back to better, pain-free movement.
It is not necessary to bring along a referral, reports or scans from your specialist to begin a rehabilitative program with us, but feel free to bring along anything you may already have. If you have any other questions or concerns about whether rehabilitation with us is the right move, contact us and we’d love to have a chat about your situation and your options.
Some of the common reasons you may need rehabilitation include:
- Shoulder injuries or surgeries, such as shoulder reconstruction, fractures or rotator cuff repair
- Elbow, such as a release or fracture
- Wrist and Hand, such as carpal tunnel release, fractures or tendon repairs
- Hip, such as hip replacements, arthroscopes and fractures
- Knee injuries or surgeries, such as knee replacements, ACL and ligament reconstructions, arthroscopes, lateral release and fractures
- Calf, such as an Achilles tendon repair
- Ankle and foot, such as ankle reconstruction, arthroscope and fractures
- Spine, including the neck and back, such as a discectomy or spinal fusion
Who should I see for my rehabilitation?
- Strains, sprains and tendon injuries
- Spinal or back
- Shoulder, elbow, wrist and hand
Michael Ferma, one of our exercise physiologists, explores what you can see an Exercise Physiologist for and what to expect.
Exercise Physiologists use their vast knowledge in movement and exercise to assist with client injuries, chronic conditions or ongoing strengthening. Exercise Physiologists utilise evidence based practice to prescribe the most appropriate exercise based treatments for our clients. Each client is treated as an individual and is prescribed tailored exercise specifically for them.
Diabetes is a systemic disease that affects many different parts of the body, and therefore may requires several different practitioners to treat or manage. People with diabetes experience foot complications due to the damage that diabetes causes to the nerves in the feet, blood circulation, and infection. Due to these adverse effects having diabetes increases the risk of developing foot ulcers and amputations.
James, our podiatrist, explores the importance of foot health, foot checks and a podiatrist in diabetes treatment and management.
If you do have diabetes, exercise is an amazing way for you to manage your disease. An Exercise Physiologist can be an extremely useful resource when it comes to incorporating exercise into your lifestyle.Using their immense knowledge in movement and exercise, an exercise physiologist to assist clients with various issues or complaints, and also work closely with clients suffering from a chronic condition.
James Molony, our podiatrist, explores what you can see a podiatrist for and what your treatment or consultation may involve.
Contrary to what some believe, you can see a podiatrist for more than foot-related issues. By utilising a biopsychosocial approach to lower extremities (hip, knee, ankle and foot), a podiatrist aims to deliver the latest in evidence-based treatment and provide the highest level of care for their clients.
With so many fun runs and sporting events to choose from, people of all experience levels have an opportunity to challenge themselves, get moving and often raise money for a charity. It’s important to make sure you prepare properly to avoid injury and exhaustion, but more importantly, to have fun and enjoy the experience.
Deciding to make exercise a habit and to incorporate exercise into your lifestyle can be such an empowering feeling. However, making exercise part of your regular routine can sometimes be a little difficult, particularly if you don’t move often. Victoria explores some tips and tricks that can help you make a habit out of exercise and get moving regularly.
With the cold and dark weather looming, you may be struggling to find the motivation to keep moving and exercising. Don’t fret though, you’re not alone. Victoria explores some tips and tricks to avoid the traps of winter.
Your foot is an intricate network of bones, ligaments, tendons and muscles and can be prone to various injuries and types of pain. James Molony, our podiatrist discusses types of foot pain and when to seek professional help.
Shane Bruce, our Osteopath, explores the history and underlying principles of Osteopathy and what they mean for the practice today.
Contrary to what some believe, it is not simply a profession that involves only cracking joints and rubbing sore muscles, but a profession that allows many different approaches and methods to be used as required with the ultimate purpose of working together with the individual to achieve their health goals.
With so many other aspects of our life involving groups, why shouldn’t your training? The benefits of training in a group are abundant and should be enough to make any Negative Nancy want to give it a go!