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  • Soft Tissue Mobilisation Physiotherapists use various techniques that have an effect on the soft tissue. Deep friction techniques, myofascial release, and trigger point therapy are the common techniques used by our therapists to breakdown scar tissues, improve the extensibility of the soft tissues, enhance circulation, and encourage drainage. Joint Mobilisation The most common techniques are […]

  • Our physiotherapists with expertise on dietetics will perform (but not limited to) the following: [su_list_fav] Take a full medical and dietary history to allow full understanding of individual situations and specific needs. Create individualised meal plans and goal setting. Help patients on an ongoing basis to self-monitor and problem-solve, which will eventually promote independence. Work […]

  • Trigger points in muscles can be caused by emotional stress, postural strain, trauma, fatigue, altered breathing patterns, sleep deprivation, infections and mineral deficiencies. Once a trigger point is established it can become self perpetuating and persist for decades until it is adequately released. If the trigger point is not released it can lead to altered […]

  • If your answer to all or to most of these questions is a “Yes,” then you might be suffering from incontinence. Any unwanted or involuntary leakage of urine is not normal, you can get help. A primary contributing factor to urinary incontinence is pelvic floor muscle weakness. Our physiotherapist can individually assess your pelvic floor […]

  • Spinal Stability Training From the low back all the way up to the neck, there are hundreds of tiny muscles in the spine that attach from vertebrae to vertebrae. Larger muscles pull from these foundation muscles. Subluxation or injury is more likely to occur if the foundation or your spine is weak. When not in […]

  • It’s for this reason that Physiotherapists look at core stability in an individual with seemingly unrelated problems – a hamstring strain, for example, where an inability to properly control spinal movement can contribute to re-injury or delayed recovery. The two primary core stabilizer muscles are Multifidus (at the back) and Transversus Abdominis (the deepest level […]