aigburthphysio.co.uk
aigburthphysio.co.uk
 
 

Neurological physiotherapy is a specialised area of physiotherapy for patients with a problem associated with the brain, spinal cord or nerves; such as stroke, MS and Parkinsons disease.

People with neurological conditions may have difficulties with mobility, muscle strength, range of movement and balance. Neurological conditions can also cause symptoms such as muscle stiffness or spasm, muscle weakness or tremors which in turn cause problems with everyday tasks such as eating, walking and dressing. Neurophysiotherapists at Aigburth Physiotherapy are trained in analysing a person’s normal range of movement and how the body goes about achieving this, while managing and treating the problems associated with neurological injury.

Never considered this type of physiotherapy? Here are some Frequently Asked Questions to help…

How can neurological physiotherapy help me?

Neurophysiotherapy can help slow down physical deterioration connected with your condition. By carrying out a number of activities based around your daily routine, Aigburth Physiotherapy can help improve your quality of life.

What Conditions do you help with?

  • Stroke
  • MS
  • Brain Injury
  • Parkinson’s Disease
  • Spinal Cord Injury
  • Cerebral Palsy
  • Motor Neurone Disease
  • Guillain Barre
  • Other Neurological Conditions

What sort of techniques do you use?
Our neurological physiotherapists combine a number of treatment techniques which can be beneficial to you. Examples of these are: the Bobath Concept (normal movement), the Carr and Shepherd Concept (motor relearning), the Brunnstrom Approach (synergistic movement) Conductive Education and functional rehabilitation.

What will I have to do?

At Aigburth Physiotherapy we treat everyone as an individual as we all react differently. Treatment is focused on your condition and symptoms.
Treatment may include:

  • Activities around everyday tasks to help improve mobility such as, walking, climbing the stairs, and gardening
  • Restoring normal movement patterns
  • Exercises to build up muscle strength and flexibility
  • Balance training
  • Stretching to lengthen tight muscles to help decrease spasticity
  • Correcting and varying posture when sitting, sleeping and lifting.”]