Physiotherapy

Physical therapy is concerned with identifying and improving the quality of life and mobility within the areas of prevention, treatment, and rehabilitation.

Physical therapy involves the interaction between physiotherapists, patients, other health professionals, families, health care providers and communities in a process where mobility and agreed goals are evaluated using unique knowledge and skills of physical therapy and a physiotherapist.

Physical therapy is based on the interaction between the patient and the physiotherapist. The physiotherapist under his/her supervision provides the mobility and agreed goals by using the unique knowledge and science of physiotherapy. The physiotherapist uses physical examination which is subject to the patient and their history to arrive at the diagnosis and the development of a management plan. In some cases, the use of electrical testing such as testing the speed of nerve conduction and electrolysis of muscles and may require the use of voting T and the results of laboratory studies.

Mitigating deficiencies and functional limitations through the design, implementation and modification of therapeutic interventions that include but are not limited to


  • Ultrasonic Therapy.
  • Cryotherapy.
  • Therapeutic Exercises.
  • Laser Therapy.
  • Clinical Diagnosis.
  • Walking Training.
  • Thermotherapy.
  • Electrical Alarm.
  • Therapeutic Massage.
  • Upper and lower back pain.
  • Paralysis (half / quadrilateral).
  • Sports injuries.
  • Neck Pain.
  • Muscle Weakness.
  • Cramp.
  • Facial Paralysis.
  • Symptoms of Rheumatism.
  • Nerve pain.
  • Glomerular discoloration and discus problems.
  • Nerve injuries etc..
  • Nerve pain.
  • Arthritis.