Sports Medicine Specialist Details
Hours of Operation:
|Monday||8:00 am - 6:00 pm|
|Tuesday||8:00 am - 6:00 pm|
|Wednesday||8:00 am - 6:00 pm|
|Thursday||8:00 am - 12:00 am|
|Friday||8:00 am - 6:00 pm|
Payment Plans: Aetna
Payment Plans: Blue Cross Blue Shield
Payment Plans: Cigna
Payment Plans: Medicaid
Payment Plans: Medicare
Payment Plans: UnitedHealthcare
TMJ Dysfunction Program
Centerpointe Chiropractic and Physical Therapy offers a unique combination of having the benefits of both a Chiropractor and a Physical Therapist. We strive to find the cause of your pain, relieve it and change the factors that caused it in the first place. We always work with your family doctor or other health care professional. Our goal is to progress your treatment to improve function to better perform daily activities, whether it is at work, home or enjoying your hobbies. Understand that getting better requires you getting involved in your care and well being. This is why we always instruct on a home program so you can continue to maintain your improvements even when you have been released from care.
Physical therapists (PTs) are health care professionals who diagnose and treat people of all ages who have medical problems or other health-related conditions that limit their ability to move and perform functional activities in their daily lives.
PTs also help prevent conditions associated with loss of mobility through fitness and wellness programs that achieve healthy and active lifestyles.
PTs examine individuals and develop plans using treatment techniques that promote the ability to move, reduce pain, restore function, and prevent disabilities. They provide care in hospitals, outpatient clinics, home health, nursing homes, schools, sports facilities, and more.
Care provided by a physical therapist will begin with an examination and clinical evaluation. The physical therapist will design an individualized plan of care which may include interventions such as therapeutic exercise; functional training in self-care and home management (including activities of daily living) and in community and work integration or reintegration; manual therapy, such as mobilization and manipulation; uses of devices and equipment, such as assistive, adaptive, orthotic, or prosthetic devices; electrotherapeutic modalities, physical agents, and mechanical modalities, such as ultrasound and electrical stimulation.
A PT must have a graduate degree from an accredited physical therapist education program before taking a national licensure examination from the state in which he or she practices. Most programs in the US are now at a doctorate level.