Getting back to the fitness routine you love after an injury

Often, we are motivated towards a fitness routine we enjoy, be it the daily ritual at the gym or yoga studio, the weekly scuttle around the tennis court, or even a guilt-driven run around the block.

Time and time again, we struggle with sustaining this consistency due to our enslavement to work, personal commitments, or a new/old injury.

It gets frustrating seeing how far we’ve progressed, only to regress on our fitness goals.

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Don’t let this common cause of knee pain slow you down – ITBS (IT Band Syndrome)

ITBS is one of the most commonly seen overuse injuries among our runner clients for their knee complaints. It is often the result of an overuse injury. In some athletes, repeated knee bending causes the ITB to produce friction over the rounded end of the thighbone or compression of the tissue underneath it. This results in persistent pain on the outer side of the knee which worsens with over-activity.

ALPHONSE TRANNE, Senior Physiotherapist, Prohealth In Touch Physiotherapy

 

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How do physiotherapist get back to fitness after pregnancy

” I suffered from a large rectus diastisis (abdominal separation) after having my twins and have worked hard on core strengthening Pilates Exercises. If done correctly with good positioning these are very effective in strengthening the abdominal core muscles again.”

SARAH HAYWARD, Senior Physiotherapist, Prohealth In Touch Physiotherapy

 

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The Chronic Sprained Ankle That Won’t Heal

A sprained ankle is a very common injury that overstretches or tears the ligaments around the ankle. Check out the tests recommended by our physiotherapist Yi Jing below to see if your ankles, calf, and hips function well. Contact us for help if you have difficulty identifying the cause of your chronic ankle pain.

 

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Alph’s tips: 3 Basic Exercises That Can Help With Osteitis Pubis (OP) In The Early Stages

Diagnosis of Osteitis Pubis (OP) can be quite difficult to the inexperienced therapist hence a very thorough subjective and objective examination is needed. In the most serious of cases, injections or even surgery may be required but the physiotherapy treatment protocol is just as important after. Yet, there are some exercises we can do to help Osteitis Pubis (OP) in the early stages.

 

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Osteitis Pubis (OP) – A Possible Cause of Groin Pain

Osteitis Pubis (OP) used to be an injury that I rarely saw in the clinic. However, it has been a more common sight the last few years. OP is more common in sports where kicking, twisting and explosive change of directions are required such as Australian Rules Football, football, rugby, Muay Thai and mixed martial arts (MMA).
 
 

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