Physiotherapists provide assessment, treatment and education for a wide range of health problems to ensure you make the most of your lifestyle.Read More
It depends on a number of factors: age, compliance with home program, severity of injury, and, general health to name a few. Your physiotherapist will have a treatment plan for you. It will dictate frequency of treatment based on progress which is monitored by assessment and reassessment each time you are in the clinic.Read More
Physiotherapists are university trained primary care givers. In Manitoba, they are trained at the School of Medical Rehabilitation in the Faculty of Medicine. The process of acceptance into the faculty is highly competitive. They graduate with a Bachelor of Medical Rehabilitation in Physiotherapy or a master is Physiotherapy.Read More
We find that if we have educated you appropriately, you will understand the importance of a structured home program. Taking an active role in your recovery will speed up the process. The home exercises can also be used as a preventative measure once your recovery is complete.Read More
The initial assessment takes between 45-60 minutes. We will discuss your current injury/symptoms, then we will do a thorough physical assessment of the appropriate body part/s. We will educate you about your condition and provide you with treatment and appropriate home exercises.Read More
You can pay for your treatment with cash, Visa, Master Card, debit, and cheque. We also direct bill for Blue Cross and Great West Life, WCB, and MPI patients.Read More
No, we do not require a referral from a physician to treat you however some insurance companies require a physicians referral to cover your expenses.Read More
It's easy, just contact us at 204-953-1650 or 204-953-1655 and speak to one of our friendly staff and they will be happy to help you set up your initial assessment.Read More
There are two basic types of injuries, Acute and Chronic.
An acute injury is typically caused by something, a collision, fall, sprain or some sort of trauma. There is usually significant pain, swelling, maybe bruising, and this is what you want to limit. So for an Acute injury you want to use ice.
A chronic injury is usually non-traumatic, subtle and slow developing. Typically this type of injury is not associated with swelling so it is safe to use heat with chronic injuries.
The rule is, if there is swelling use Ice.Read More