Treatments and disease management
Drugs and devices
Can my insurance provider cover these services?
Many of our health care services may be covered by your health insurance carrier. You may contact us to allow us to inquire and confirm these benefits
Can I book online?
Surely! Just click the link below to check availability.
How long do treatments last?
Who pays for the treatment?
What happens after treatment?
Some patients will need to continue with home exercises. Some may choose to continue with a gym exercise program. Others will complete their rehabilitation and return to normal daily activities. It is important that you communicate your goals to your therapist, so they can develop a custom program for you.
Is the therapist assigned to me licensed?
How many visits will I need?
Depending on certain factors, such as level of pain or impairment, as well as individual response to treatments for these issues, visits usually range from several days a week for several weeks to several months.
What happens on my first visit?
On your initial consultation, your therapist or instructor will formulate a list of problems/setbacks you are having, and how to treat those problems. A plan is developed with each client’s input, which includes how many times you should see the therapist/instructor, how many weeks you will need therapy, home programs, patient education, short-term/long-term goals, and what is expected after discharge from therapy.
Can I be a beginer and take yoga/pilates classes?
Yes, the instructors will accept all levels and teach to the level appropriate to the individual.
Scans are used to help diagnose what is going on inside the body before a decision for treatment is made. There are several different types of scans and the clinician will explain the choice depending on the circumstances.
An Ultrasound Scan (US), sometimes called a sonogram, is a procedure that uses high-frequency sound waves to create an image of part of the inside of the body. There are different kinds of ultrasound scans, depending on which part of the body is being scanned and why. More information on US scans is here.
An X-ray is a quick and painless procedure commonly used to produce images of the inside of the body. It is a very effective way of looking at the bones, joints and bowels and can be used to help detect a range of conditions. More information on x-ray scans is here.
A Computerised Tomography (CT) scan uses X-rays and a computer to create detailed images of the inside of the body. A CT scan can be used to diagnose conditions including damage to bones, problems with blood flow and to guide further tests or treatments. More information on CT scans is here.
Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) is a type of scan that uses strong magnetic fields and radio waves to produce detailed images of the inside of the body. An MRI scan can be used to examine almost any part of the body including the brain, spinal cord, bones and joints. More information on MRI scans is here.
Nerve conduction study
A nerves conduction study is commonly used to evaluate the ability of electrical conduction of the nerves of the human body. Small metal wires called electrodes are placed on the skin that release tiny electric shocks to stimulate the nerves; the speed and strength of the nerve signal is measured so that the function can be evaluated.
An ECG is a simple test that can be used to check heart rhythm and electrical activity and to monitor conditions affecting the heart. Sensors secured to the skin are used to detect the electrical signals produced by the heart each time it beats. More information on an ECG is here.
Hydrotherapy is a water-based form of physiotherapy which differs from swimming because it involves special exercises that can be carried out in a warm-water pool. The water temperature is usually 33 to 36ºC, which is warmer than a typical swimming pool. The warm water offers pain relief and the focus of the exercises can be adjusted to help with the range of movement or strength, depending on the symptoms.
Speech and language therapy (SLT)
Speech and language therapy provides treatment, support and care for children and adults who have difficulties with communication or with eating, drinking and swallowing.
By taking a holistic approach physiotherapy involves the patient directly in their own care to help restore movement and function when affected by a disability. Benefits from physical therapy are also gained from an exercise-based approach.
Some people experiencing joint deformities in the spine may need to wear braces of supportive jackets to manage spine curving.
Following a tailored diet may help with bowel problems also ensuring the diet is nutritionally balanced if certain foods are difficult to swallow. A dietician will be able to help develop a dietary plan depending on the needs of the person.