Physical Therapy

Manual Physical Therapy

A form of physical therapy where the Therapist uses his or her hands to treat soft tissue and joint structures. Manual therapy improves range of motion, and stability while decreasing pain and inflammation to help improve function.

  • Soft Tissue Mobilization
  • Joint Mobilization
  • Myofascial Release
  • Trigger Point Release

Vestibular Rehabilitation

A form of physical therapy designed to treat patients who are experiencing functional decline due to poor balance, dizziness, and falls.

  • Poor posture
  • Unsteadiness with standing or walking
  • Fear of falling

Sports Rehabilitation

A form of physical therapy which is specifically geared towards the athletic population with a goal of returning the athlete to his or her prior level of function as quickly and safely as possible.

  • Injury Prevention
  • Sports specific rehabilitation
  • Pre/Post-operative care
  • Core Stability
  • Shoulder stability program for the throwing Athlete
  • Balance-Coordination 

Geriatric Rehabilitation

A form of physical therapy which specifically addresses conditions related to age and/or overuse. In our population, people are staying active and living longer. We individualize each rehabilitation program to the patient functional life style, by using a hands on approach, to help minimize pain and increase functional activity.

  • Rheumatoid Arthritis
  • Osteoarthritis
  • Total Joints Hip/Knee/Shoulder
  • Pre/Post-Operative Rehabilitations
  • Muscle Imbalance
  • Fall Risk Assessment/Rehab
  • Balance/Gait Issues
  • Postural Rehab
  • Flexibility Program

Neurologic Rehabilitation

A form of physical therapy which targets patient with neurologic conditions, such as strokes, Multiple Sclerosis, Parkinson’s and ALS. The goal of therapy is to help a patient resume a functional lifestyle with their family and community.

Functional Dry Needling

Another technique of manual physical therapy, in which the Therapist penetrates the skin with a thin filament needle to stimulate and release underlying muscular, connective tissue, and myofascial trigger points (fascia, tendons and ligaments, etc.) to relieve pain or improve range of motion.