Common Conditions Treated

Upper Body: Shoulder strains, Rotator cuff tears, Shoulder impingement, Swim mechanics and Injury prevention,

Spine Care: Low Back Pain, Sciatica, Lumbar Radiculopathy, Spinal Stenosis, Lumbar Spondylosis, Disc Herniations, Cervical Radiculopathy, Cervicalgia, Migraines, Whiplash, Scoliosis, Facet Syndrome, Postural Syndrome.

Lower Body: Knee/ ACL injuries, Meniscal tears, Patellar tendonitis, ITB friction syndrome, Pes Anserine Bursitis, pre-operative and post-operative care, Knee and Hip Osteoarthritis, Ankle strains, post-fracture care, Plantar fasciitis, Achilles tendonitis, Posterior Tibialis Tendonitis, Hallux Valgus.

Hand Care: Carpal Tunnel Syndrome, Neuropathy, Ulnar nerve entrapment, Tennis Elbow, DeQuervains Tenosynovitis, Trigger Finger, Intrinsic Weakness, Colle's Fracture, Post-operative Care.

Care for the Older Adult: Gait dysfunction, balance disorders, Dizziness/ Benign Paroxysmal Positional Vertigo, Assistive Device Training, Home Safety Assessment, Fall Prevention, Post Operative Care, Fracture Recovery.

Sports Therapy- Biomechanical Analysis, Conditioning, Overspeed Training, Flexibility Enhancement, Training Optimization, Plyometric Training, Agility Training, Functional Recovery and Rehabilitation following arthroscopic surgery.

Vestibular Therapy- BPPV treatment, Epley Maneuver, Brandt Daroff Positioning, Motion Sickness Retraining/ Habituation, Traumatic Brain Injury Recovery, Vertigo Treatment, VOR training.






Heat vs. Ice? Which one do I use?

While both can be helpful and have their place during recovery, there are some guidelines to keep in mind.

Heat is typically more effectve with chronic injuries and relieves stiffness quickly. Ice can relieve inflammation and swelling quickly, often more than oral anti-inflammatories, without affectin your stomach.

Some people have a sensitivity to cold which can make it more difficult to use ice and other treatments are available if this occurs.

As a general rule, if the injury is recent and there is swelling or inflammation, ice should be applied. It should be applied for a period no longer than 10-15 minutes in order to prevent frostbite and tissue damage.

Did you know?

When walking, you don't use your knee muscles to a high degree- in our pampered urban world, many don't realize how weak their knees are until they have to walk in a hilly neighborhood or go up a flight of stairs.