Neuro Physiotherapy Yishun

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Physios are able to help with a wide range of ailments and physical problems. There are four main areas that they work on: musculoskeletal, neuromuscular, cardiovascular, respiratory. Musculoskeletal refers to the bones, joints and soft tissue in the body. Neuromuscular is the brain and the nervous system, cardiovascular is the heart and blood circulation, and respiratory refers to any part of the body which are used to help you to breathe, such as the windpipe and lungs. Some physio clinics in Yishun are able to help in these areas:

• Mental health
• Intensive care
• Neurology
• Long-term conditions
• Orthopaedics and trauma
• Workplace health
• Paediatrics
• Elderly care
• Education and health care promotion
• Womens problems

Physiotherapy Exercise For Shoulder Pain

Once the physiotherapist has seen the effects of repeated movements on your pain picture and tested the neurological status of your affected body part they will have a more detailed idea of which structures need more detailed examination to clarify the exact nature of the problem. It is time for the individual muscles, joints and ligaments to be stressed to assess their reaction and add to the understanding of what is going on. The physio may just feel and grip the area firmly first to get an idea of the state of the tissues. Are they very sensitive? Is there muscle spasm, thickened tissues, or pain?

During your physiotherapy session the therapist will often put you on your side and move your spine backwards and forwards as they feel the movement occurring between the individual spinal levels. After this you may be placed on your front as the physiotherapist palpates (prods and pokes) your spinal levels with varying degrees of force but often quite firmly to see if any particular level reacts by bringing on the pain you normally complain of. All the tests for pain in your neck, back, elbow, knee or ankles will help diagnose the issue.

What’s the right price to pay for a physiotherapists help in Yishun?

Physiotherapy For Upper Back Pain Cervical spine pain and disability is one of the commonest problems for which people consult a physiotherapist. The first part of the examination is to find out the cause of onset of the pain and how it has behaved since then. The cause of the pain is clear in about half of all cases but the rest can give no good idea why the pain came on. Where the pain is and how it behaves gives indications to the physio about where the underlying pathology might be found and what treatment approach might be The first investigation of the physiotherapist will be into the location and kind of pain. It is vital to understand if the pain is specific to one spot or whether it also affects other parts of the body. For example, if the pain is intense and specific the physiotherapist would surmise that the cause may be poor posture or a kind of degenerative problem; on the other hand, a referred pain may suggest a pinched nerve or a problem elsewhere. Because neck pain could be an indicator of various pathologies the physio will ask all the special questions such as general health, past medical history, weight loss, bladder and bowel control, quality of appetite and sleep and medication usage. The objective examination begins by getting the patient to take their upper body clothes off and looking at the posture of the trunk, neck, shoulders and arms. A humped thoracic spine with rounded shoulders and a poking chin are a common postural abnormality which can lead to pain. Cervical ranges of movement are tested to elicit important information about what is going on in the neck. The response to movement testing will help the physio understand the kind of neck pain problem and how to start treating it. Cervical rotation, flexion, extension, side flexion and retraction are all assessed to try to pinpoint the problem. Muscle strength, sensation and reflexes are tested to ascertain that the nerve conduction to the arms is working well. Manual therapists such as physiotherapists learn mobilization techniques and to assess the spinal joints manual palpation of the cervical spine is used. Using their thumbs or the heel of the hand, the physio presses down on the spinal processes or side joints of the cervical spine. This allows some specific conclusions to be drawn when the pain symptoms come on at one particular spinal level and not another. Treatment will be aimed at these levels. Mobilization techniques are a core manual skill for physiotherapists and abnormal joint mechanics, known as dysfunctions, can be identified by palpation of the main spinal and facet joints by the physio. Treatment can use repetitive small movements to relieve pain an encourage normal motion, to more forceful manipulations which take the joints beyond their typical ranges and restore movement. Any increases in movement gained by treatment is maintained by home exercises. Typical physio treatments are exercise programmes, nerve mobilizing techniques, correction of poor posture, pacing technique, trunk segmental mobilization and strengthening of the deep flexor muscles of the cervical spine. Nerve root compression of a cervical nerve root can cause severe arm pain, loss of sleep and distress from a cervical slipped disc. Cervical traction can decrease the pressure on the affected segment and reduce pain enough to allow recovery to start, either by physio treatment or autotraction from a home traction kit.

The Importance of Physiotherapy for Everyone, Not Just Sports Stars

Strong Sports Massages Choosing a physiotherapist that will be able to successfully treat your ailment or injury doesn't have to be a difficult task. Here, we've listed what you need to consider when choosing a physiotherapist that will be able to provide successful treatment:
  • Your treating doctor- Your first port of call is to see your doctor when you have an aggravated reoccurring problem or injury. You doctor should be able to provide you will specific names of physiotherapists in your area. Not only that but they should be able to provide you with details of physiotherapists who have specific experience treating your condition/injury.
  • If your doctor is unable to provide you with details of someone suitable, then it's a good idea to ask friends and colleagues if they can recommend anyone. Your health insurance company many also provide the details of a few physicians for you to be able to inquire with.
Once you find a physiotherapist in your area, there are a few things to keep in mind when having your initial consultation. Here are a few things to ask and find out:
  • Does the physiotherapist have experience treating patients with a similar condition/injury? It is always beneficial that the person that treats you has past experience treating a similar condition.
  • The practitioners qualifications- It is always good to be aware of a treating practitioners qualifications. If you are unsure about the physiotherapists skill level, there is no harm is asking about their training and what qualifications they have.
  • Thirdly you want to make sure that the facility is up to scratch and has all of the necessary equipment needed to provide you with the best treatment possible. Often you may need certain equipment to effectively treat specific ailments and if they do not have this, treatment can often be not as successful. It is also a good idea to take a look and make sure the clinic is professional and clean. The last thing you want is to commit to visiting a clinic that has low hygiene standards and doesn't follow professional protocol.
  • What they hope to achieve with you- At the initial consultation the physiotherapist will draw up a plan for what they hope you to achieve after certain amounts of physiotherapy. This needs to be something you completely understand and agree with. In order to get the best results, you and the physiotherapist need to work together.
  • Strong rapport- There needs to be good rapport between yourself and the therapist in order for your treatment to be as hassle free and as pleasant as possible. If there is no rapport between you, it can be awkward and tense.
Finding the right physiotherapist for you doesn't have to be a difficult task. I hope our tips on how to find the right physiotherapist for you has given you some tips for when you need to find a therapist to help treat your injury or condition. Sports Physiotherapy

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