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Office Work Advice

Most of our patients sit for most of the day which we all know our body's are simply not designed to do.

 

However, there are ways of reducing your chances of pain and injury at work. ​We have a poster below that sums up how to adjust your workstation and in addition to this lots of information and advice within this website on common injuries and now to avoid them including back pain, knee pain, shoulder pain, hip and groin pain, ​foot and ankle pain, ​neck pain, headaches, elbow pain and ​wrist and hand pain.

We also have stretching exercises and advice pages, pregnancy advice and lots of other useful exercises including:​

We provide work station assessments and office based presentations and workshops – please check out the relevant pages on this website or contact us today for more information.

 

 

 

 

Work advice poster

 

 

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    Common Injuries

  • Clicking Back

    Clicking or crunching in the back can be caused by a number of things.Most people fear that the clicking is caused by bone hitting bone. However, thankfully nowadays this is rare. If you have this, it is likely that for many years you have been suffering severe pain and movement...

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  • Patella Tendinopathy (pain front of knee below knee cap)

    Please read how the knee works before reading the following. It can occur in any propulsive, impact based sports or as a result of a change in loading to the tendon. The patella (knee cap) tendon extends from the bottom of the knee cap and inserts into the tibial tuberosity...

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  • Carpal Tunnel Syndrome

    We often find that this is over diagnosed and that often the arm and hand pain (and weakness) is actually being caused by a tendinopathy that is fully treatable with physiotherapy. However, true carpal tunnel syndrome is caused by irritation of the median nerve that runs though the wrist joint...

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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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  • Achilles tendinopathy (previously called tendinitis)

    If the pain comes on gradually then it is probably an Achilles tendinopathy. It used to be referred to as an Achilles tendinitis but advances in research then showed that it was not an inflammatory condition, which is what the itis part of the word refers to. It is caused...

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  • Stiff Thoracic Spine

    The thoracic spine – middle and upper part of the back - is the stiffest part of the spine due to the ribs attaching here, but it commonly becomes too stiff as a result of poor postures. Please click here to learn correct sitting posture. Thoracic spine stiffness puts more...

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  • Stretching

      A note on static stretching v dynamic stretching I bet you can't remember the last time you saw elite athletes doing a static stretches pitch-, track- or court side pre-performance. That is because research now shows that static stretching is not advisable before exercise. This is because it slows...

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  • Sitting posture

    Sitting posture at work, at home or in the car is a major cause or cure of pain in the back, shoulders, neck, arms and knees. Please scroll down to the bottom for specific advice on how to adjust your posture in the car to avoid or reduce pain.  Sitting...

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  • ITB and TFL release

    Please click here to read how the knee works before reading the following.

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  • Foot and ankle exercises

    There are a variety of exercises that are great for your feet and ankles including: 1) Foot self-massage exercise 2) Eccentric calf strengthening 3) Foot muscles strengthening 4) Concentric calf strength and ankle instability exercise

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  • Release the thoracic spine

  • Train shoulder posture

    Please click here to read how the shoulder works before reading the following. It is essential to reposition the shoulder joint correctly, which you must do under the guidance of a physiotherapist to make sure you dont do more damage. The most common incorrect position is the shoulderblade being held...

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About Your Injury

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