By Injury Location

We have physiotherapists and osteopaths who specialise in certain areas of the body. Please click on the links to learn about common causes of pain in specific part of the body and what physiotherapy and osteopathy treatment involves.​

Please note that although the advice and exercises provided are designed to assist your recovery they are not a replacement for seeing a Physiotherapist or Osteopath. It is essential that you ALWAYS make sure you see your Doctor, Osteopath or Chartered Physiotherapist beforehand to diagnose your injury and guide you through recovery.

    Common Injuries

  • Tennis Elbow

    This is an irritation of the tendon that runs over the bony bit of the elbow. The pain comes on slowly often after the aggravating activity at first. As it becomes more severe the pain then starts to be experienced during the aggravating activity. The aggravating activities include tennis, squash...

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  • Lateral Ankle Sprain

    The most common ankle sprain is of the outside of the ankle – twisting it on an uneven surface or with a sudden turn or fall during sport (or in the pub!) This results in sudden pain in the outside of the ankle, swelling, increased temperature and, if severe, difficulty...

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  • Plantar Fascitis (pain sole of foot)

    If the sole of your foot is tender to touch, particularly under the heel, and the pain came on gradually, you may have plantar fasciitis.It is often more painful first thing in the morning and can become very severe the longer you are on your feet. Plantar-fascitis is damage and...

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  • Shoulder Impingement Syndrome

    This is often painful through the middle of the range of movement as you take your arm out to the side and then up to above your head. Try this test – stop as soon as you feel pain: stand with your arms out in front of you as if...

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  • Post-Operative Foot / Ankle

    Our feet take a pounding in our lives and wearing poor footwear, incorrect leg alignment, weaknesses further up the leg back and pelvis and inefficient sporting technique can increase the chance of developing problems in that part of the body. Foot posture changes with age, like the rest of your...

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  • Post-Operative Knee

    Of all the operations we recommend for patients, or of all the operations that bring patients our way, the knee is probably the most common. This is no surprise as it takes a lot of strain in sports and everyday life, is vulnerable to injury and is commonly misaligned due...

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  • Shoulder exercises

    There are a variety of exercises that are great for your shoulders including: 1) Train shoulder posture 2) Train your scapular stabilizers 3) Train serratus anterior muscle 4) Stretch the lats (latissimus dorsi) muscles 5) Train the rotator cuff muscles

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  • Deep back stability muscles

    Please read how the back works before reading the following. These are the muscles that are supposed to be worked in Pilates; however we have seen plenty of people who have been to lots of Pilates classes and have not been using these muscles at all! You really need an...

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  • Static stretching

    Static stretching should only be done AFTER exercise while the muscles are still warm. They should NEVER be painful. Hold each stretch for at least 30 seconds and repeat 3 times. Stand with one leg in front of the other, back leg straight, hands on a wall in front of...

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  • Hip and groin: biomechanical optimisation, exercises, post-op rehab

    The following advice is designed for you to work through with your physiotherapist so it is important that you DO NOT try and do it alone. Hence why there is some juicy physiotherapy lingo in there!

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  • Eccentric calf strengthening

    Please click here to read how the foot and ankle works and click here to read Achilles pain before reading the following. Make sure you have your heel pain diagnosed properly by a physio, osteo or sport doctor to ensure that heel drops are appropriate. There are some types of...

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  • Correct your neck posture

    Please read how the neck works before reading the following. The effect of gravity on the head is that it moves down and forwards, away from the body. As a result of the head being lowered it then has to be rotated upwards in order to look straight forwards not...

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About Your Injury

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Use your mouse to hover over the dark grey dots and click through to the specific body parts to get advice about your injury.

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