- Ventilator-dependent clients
- Traumatic brain injury
- Acquired brain injury
- Autism Spectrum Disorder
- Asperger’s Syndrome
- Developmental delays
- Sensory concerns
- Retained reflexes
- Cerebral palsy
- Cystic fibrosis
- Multiple sclerosis
- Intellectual disability
Our goal-focused physiotherapy expertise can help you to:
- Maintain strength and flexibility
- Improve function
- Prevent your condition from worsening
- Manage pain
- Improve fitness and confidence
- Participate in social activities more easily.
You can expect hands-on treatment from us. We don’t simply give you an exercise sheet and leave you to get on with it until we see you again. We give you the best of our expertise right there in your appointment, which includes hands-on treatment such as joint mobilisation or soft tissue massage.
Best of all, you can receive this care in your own home where you feel most comfortable and which is already set up to meet your needs.
Spinal injury physiotherapy may involve:
- Respiratory physiotherapy for secretion clearance and ventilation
- Maintaining range of motion through stretching, positioning or applying deep pressure
- Maintaining and strengthening muscles that still respond to nerves
- Improving functional independence and ability to complete self-care tasks.
Brain injury physiotherapy may involve:
- Retraining your brain (neuroplasticity) through regular, repetitive exercises at the right time and right intensity
- Enhancing remaining skills
- Preventing further complications.
Neurodevelopmental physiotherapy may involve:
- Examining the way your central nervous system functions and influences your body
- Evidence-based therapy to help you gain or improve some control of your body
- Guided and facilitated movements to improve connections with your tactile, vestibular and somatosensory receptors.
We believe that everyone living with a disability deserves the same high standard of care as able bodied Australians. We know this is only possible when we connect highly skilled spinal physiotherapists with those patients sometimes considered ‘too hard’ for a community-based treatment program.