When you’re an athlete, an injury can be devastating, but injuries to critical motions of your sport can be especially difficult. Typically, a sports-related injury can happen because of a traumatic event, muscle weakness or imbalance, fatigue, poor form (leading to overuse), or bad alignment.
While it’s common for athletes to get sports-related injuries, the diagnosis often calls for discontinuing the activity that caused the injury. That also means giving up your sport for an indefinite amount of time, which isn’t a practical solution for most athletes.
Thankfully, sports-related injuries can be counteracted with rehabilitation specific to your sport. Our expert PTs break down each movement, identify areas that require isolated help, and recreate the movement pattern in a way that prevents future injuries.
First, we’ll determine the cause of your injury. Then we create an individualized prevention program to correct poor form, improve your strength, endurance, and flexibility, while we help you to avoid future injury. Treatment focuses on healing your injury and improving your overall performance.
It’s also important to take the time needed to recover and heal, keeping in mind your needs as an athlete. Our treatment plan ensures you can get back to your sports as quickly as possible without risking a relapse.
- Achilles tendonitis/tear
- Ankle sprain
- Calf strain
- Shin splints
- Trimalleolar fracture
- Golfer’s Elbow (Medial Epicondylitis)
- Plantar fasciitis
- Bunion pain
- Peripheral neuropathy
- ACL/Anterior Cruciate ligament tear
- Baker’s cyst
- MCL/Medial collateral strain/tear
- Meniscal tear
- Patellar-Femoral pain/syndrome
- Hamstring strain
- Hip adductor strain
- Osteitis Pubis
- Sports hernia
- Tennis Elbow (Lateral Epicondylitis)
- Total hip replacement
- Trochanteric bursitis
- Biceps tendonitis
- Rotator cuff bursitis
- Rotator cuff syndrome/tear/strain/tendonitis
- Shoulder dislocation
- Shoulder impingement
- Shoulder separation
- Carpal Tunnel Syndrome
Locations: Available at all of our offices