Services We Provide


Temple of Yoga one-of-its-kind Yoga Therapy Centre with a treatment facility and which has been envisioned for prevention and treatment of Diseases, long-term rehabilitation and for Promotion of Positive Health.

Latest techniques in the digital world like the latest Digital equipment & Computer have been installed in each class so that trainer can supplement the classroom training with audio-visual display systems which help learner learn much faster.


Neurological Physiotherapy :

Neurological physiotherapy involves the treatment of the nervous system, including1423845530967 the brain, spinal cord and all the peripheral nerves to the face, body, arms and legs. Where there is damage to part of the nervous system, whatever the cause be it disease, surgery or accident a specialist physiotherapist working within the field of neurology can help.

Neurological Diseases

Physiotherapy For Strokes :

The onset of stroke is usually sudden, with the maximum disability at the outset. There is often hemiplegia or paralysis of the muscles on one side of the body. There may also be disturbances of speech and swallowing if the paralysis affects the right side of the body.

Recovery is related to the site, extent and nature of the lesion within the brain, and the pattern of recovery varies with each patient. Physiotherapy aims to maximize all aspects of recovery, in order to limit residual disability and prevent secondary complications. The therapist will identify and measure the disorders of movement before planning and discussing appropriate treatment with each patient and their family.

Carer support is of vital importance, and this can include education, counseling in addition to access to support agencies. During the process of recovery which may take months, the physiotherapist may also work closely with other professionals such as a Speech and Language Therapist, Occupational Therapist and Dietitian in order to maximize the efficacy of the rehabilitation programme.


Physiotherapy For Multiple Sclerosis :

Multiple Sclerosis is an inflammatory, demyelinating disorder. It is the major cause of neurological disability in young adults characterised by episodes of recurrent discrete relapses, interspersed with periods of remission when recovery may be either complete or partial.

Physiotherapy for this group of patients needs to be flexible and responsive in order to meet the needs of each individual as they change over time. The underlying principle for any therapy programme is to build on and extend the patients abilities. Each patient will constantly be monitored throughout any treatment programme, and the goals adjusted according to the stage of the disease. These goals will be agreed by the therapist, the patient and relevant carer or family.

Early intervention is desirable in order that the patient is aware of changing ability and therefore can access therapy at appropriate stages of the disease. Often early treatment regimens will focus on exercise and general stretching to maintain good balance and reduce compensatory strategies. Many patients will liaise with the physiotherapist every 4 to 6 weeks to monitor progress and have intensive bursts of therapy when the need is more acute. There are many symptoms that can be addressed within a physiotherapy programme, including gait and balance problems, sensory disturbances, fine hand control and dexterity, stiffness and reduced power within the muscles as well as speech and swallowing difficulties.

Primary Lateral Sclerosis (PLS) is a disorder of the upper motor neurones. The degeneration of these upper motor neurones in the brain and spinal cord, which control voluntary movements, cause disabling spasticity and weakness.

As the muscles are not directly affected, there is no wasting or fasciculations (rippling effect under the skin), with this condition. PLS does not affect the lower motor neurones. PLS generally affects men and women aged over 50.

Physiotherapy For Head Injury

Brain injury can be sustained directly as a result of trauma to the skull, as a result of surgery causing tissue damage, or due to violent head movement during an injury at speed. Head injury can lead to coma and result in physical and cognitive deficit.

Physiotherapy within this group of patients may continue for years post injury as the recovery process may take many months in addition to long term management of long term disability. The aims of any therapy programme are to maximise ability alongside limiting secondary complications.

Each patient is physically examined to enable an individual physical management plan to be devised. The assessment identifies problems, establishes goals and is essential for implementing appropriate care.

The physiotherapy goals are to:

      • Control posture, in lying, sitting & standing where appropriate.
      • Maintain range of movement at all joints.
      • Maximise remaining ability

There is usually close liaison with family and care staff to facilitate care at home. Overall objectives are to ensure the patient enjoys the best quality of life possible in addition to returning to as high a level of functional independence as their injury allows.

Parkinson's Disease:

Parkinson’s disease and the “parkinsonian syndrome” form a group of disorders characterised by disturbance of voluntary movement, balance and posture with tremor. The cause of Parkinson’s disease is unknown, whereas parkinsonian syndrome symptoms develop as a result of other neurological disease.

Common problems include slowness of walking, with balance disturbance, there may be occasional falls. There may be difficulty with fine manipulative tasks such as writing and shaving. Stress can exacerbate the symptoms. There are commonly postural abnormalities, with slight flexion at all joints; this can predispose loss of balance forwards in standing. Walking is difficult at times with shuffling steps and freezing when obstacles are present. Muscles are stiff and may be painful.

Physiotherapy early on in the disease is of benefit by implementing preventative exercises and identifying treatment priorities. Progress needs to be monitored and any deterioration targeted specifically. It is important to maintain postural symmetry as this is beneficial in balance and gait in addition to respiratory function and speech.

The family are often an integral part of physiotherapy on a daily basis, and are also of huge value in identification of problem areas. Therapy treatment needs to occur in the environment where everyday activity takes place; this increases the relevance of input. Periods of maximal drug efficacy can be the optimal time for therapy, but fatigue levels also need to be considered. There need to be regular review of home physiotherapy programmes, to assess compliance and benefits. Techniques to enhance postural awareness, promote range of movement and correct musculoskeletal impairment where possible need to be integrated within each physiotherapy regimen.

Spinal Cord Injury :

The spinal cord may be injured due to trauma, or more rarely tumor or surgery can lead to damage. The cord may be completely transected resulting in a complete injury, or part of the spinal cord may be damaged leading to incomplete injury where the result may be varied.

Aims of rehabilitation are centered round each individual achieving their maximum level of functional independence. Prevention of secondary complications as a result of the level of injury is also of paramount importance. The level and severity of injury will dictate to what extent we can anticipate return of function, though this can continue many months after the date of injury. The higher the level of cord damage the more complex the needs of the patient with attention to many systems such as the respiratory system, speech and swallowing, the skin, the joints in addition to soft tissue structures and the digestion. Physiotherapy needs to encompass as many of these as is required in order to maximise potential recovery and assist with promoting the highest level of function possible within the limitations of the injury.

Advice on appropriate seating may be necessary with liaison to wheelchair services. Splints to maintain flexibility of soft tissues and joints are also often indicated.

Part of the role of the therapist is also to support the family and carer in daily management. Advice on handling may be appropriate, also to carry out daily stretches which can be beneficial to maintain joint range of movement.

Motor Neurone Disease :

Physical exercise can help maintain or improve strength in the muscles not affected by MND, and maintain flexibility in muscles which are affected. It can help prevent stiffness in the joints. Physiotherapy may also help people with breathing difficulties to clear their chests and maintain lung capacity. However, people living with MND can tire very easily and find they need to conserve energy, so very strenuous exercise is not normally recommended.

Several people had found physiotherapy and gentle exercise helpful, including hydrotherapy or swimming. A few had continued going to the gym and had adapted their exercise routine as their symptoms changed.

Myopathy Physiotherapy :

The specialist neurological physiotherapists at Manchester Neuro Physio can help control your symptoms, such as muscular weakness and spasms, and enable you to maintain a good quality of life. Treatment usually includes stretching and strengthening programmes to help maintain muscle strength and flexibility.

service-provide10The benefits of physiotherapy are:

  • increased muscle strength
  • increased balance
  • increased flexibility
  • reduced risk of falls

Physiotherapy can also:

  • stop the development of muscular and joint contractures
  • provide equipment for mobility if required ie. walking aids, orthoses, callipers and wheelchairs
  • advise on moving and handling techniques and equipment
  • refer to other appropriate medical health professionals, with your consent
  • anticipate and minimise other secondary complications of myopathies

Cerebral Paulsy :

There are many different treatments for cerebral palsy available today, however each case of cerebral palsy is as unique as the individual it affects. Different treatments will work for different patients, and to varying degrees of success. A treatment called physiotherapy is classified as a non-medicinal treatment of cerebral palsy with the use of exercise, massage, heat, and other external means of treatment.

service-provide11Physiotherapy is used to help cerebral palsy patients improve movement and motor skills. Since cerebral palsy is a physical and movement disorder that impairs the brain’s ability to properly control muscle movement, physiotherapy can do wonders in helping cerebral palsy patients gain mobility. Cerebral palsy physiotherapy techniques are determined by the degree of physical limitations of the individual, and what will be most beneficial to the cerebral palsy patient.

Physiotherapy generally consists of a few types of therapy and helps a cerebral palsy patient to improve their gross motor skills. Motor skills that utilize the large muscles in the body, such as those in the arms and legs, are known as gross motor skills. This kind of physiotherapy can help improve a cerebral palsy patient’s balance and movement.

Physiotherapy can be great for increasing the success of learning to walk, standing without aid, using a wheelchair or other adaptive equipment, and other movement skills. The physical therapists involved in physiotherapy reduce further development of musculoskeletal problems by preventing muscle weakening, deterioration, and contracture through the correct physiotherapy techniques.

Occupational therapy is another element of physiotherapy used for cerebral palsy patients, and it is used for aiding in the development of fine motor skills. Fine motor skills focus on the use of smaller muscles, such as those in the face, fingers, toes, hands, and feet. Fine motor skills are used during daily living skills like eating, dressing, writing, etc., and are fine tuned by occupational physiotherapy.

service-provide12Physiotherapy also involves choosing the right type of adaptive equipment that can enhance a cerebral palsy patient’s motor abilities. Wheelchairs, walkers, special eating utensils and other adaptive equipment provide a patient with the freedom to accomplish some tasks on their own.

Other types of physiotherapy like speech and language therapy may also be incorporated into a cerebral palsy patient’s program. Physiotherapy in the form of speech and language therapy that enables a cerebral palsy patient to communicate more easily with others by developing the facial and jaw muscles, improving speech or sign language messages, and introducing communication tools such as computers and other visual aids.

Physiotherapy is an integral part in the majority of many cerebral palsy patients’ daily lives. Physiotherapy has the ability to develop self-sufficiency in cerebral palsy patients where it was previously absent. A child with cerebral palsy can start physiotherapy at just about any age. Talk to your child’s physician about setting up physiotherapy plan today.

Post Operative Rehebilitation

service-provide14The Michigan Brain and Spine Surgery Center is proud to introduce our new Physical Therapy and Rehabilitation services for patients with various brain, spine and  muscle skeletal problems. We specialize in neck, service-provide13back and spine physical therapy as well as other orthopedic problems including shoulder, knee and ankle rehabilitation. Our Spine and Orthopedic treatments focus on both pre and postoperative rehabilitation. Our Brain Rehabilitation Program offers treatments post Concussion and  following TBI (Traumatic Brain Injury). One of our exclusive services  is our computerized balance training program aimed to decrease the risk of falling in patients over 60  and also treat other vestibular problems.

Our mission is to provide the highest quality of physical therapy and rehabilitation care to each of our patients in a compassionate, efficient, effective and personalized manner.

Physiotherapy treatment will follow a full physical assessment together with a detailed history of the patient’s past and current medical condition. Often there will be consultation with family and carer as to current problems in order that appropriate aims of treatment may be decided upon. There will then be goal setting followed by a period of treatment, during which the changes will be constantly monitored in order that treatment can evolve to meet the needs of each individual. Home and work environment are important in addition to individual lifestyle. Treatment may be carried out in a clinic or home setting to try and accommodate the needs of each patient, their family or care arrangements or schooling if appropriate. Treatment is specific to each individual, and may involve many different ways to overcome movement problems such as stretching, balance and walking practice if appropriate, postural awareness and control, respiratory assessment and re-education, functional use of the upper limbs as well as facial muscle exercises.

There is close liaison with each patients GP and specialist where necessary, in addition to working with other specialists in rehabilitation e.g.; Speech and Language Therapists, Occupational Therapists and Dieticians.

Treatment programmes may vary from one to two sessions per month to an intensive course of two per week for several weeks. Patients are sometimes placed on review appointments so maintenance can be evaluated. Also in some cases there will be disease changes which dictate therapy intervention. All this is discussed with individual patients as well as family to ensure all parameters are considered.

Patients will be encouraged to monitor their progress, and home exercises may be appropriate. Walking aids will be recommended where necessary together with any splints for hands or feet to maintain flexibility.

Physiotherapy can offer advice at any stage of a condition, sometimes early treatment can prevent problems becoming more serious. In some cases conditions worsen over time, there can still be gains by having physiotherapy to improve quality of life and promote some independence.


Health Benefits of Exercise and Physical Activity:

  • Reduce the risk of premature death
  • Reduce the risk of developing and/or dying from heart disease
  • Reduce high blood pressure or the risk of developing high blood pressure
  • Reduce high cholesterol or the risk of developing high cholesterol
  • Reduce the risk of developing colon cancer and breast cancer
  • Reduce the risk of developing diabetes
  • Reduce or maintain body weight or body fat
  • Build and maintain healthy muscles, bones, and joints
  • Reduce depression and anxiety
  • Improve psychological well-being
  • Enhanced work, recreation, and sport performance

Exercises & Yogas for weight reduction




Gaining Weight with Yoga

Some Yogas will help to gain weight such as  Ustrasan, Halasan, Dhanurasan,Briksasan Etc. A combination of proper diet, weight gain shakes and exercise for weight gain will maximize healthy weight gain with added pounds of muscle.







Seven great benefits of pregnancy (Pre Natal) exercises


  1. Boost your energy
  2. Sleep better
  3. Reduce pregnancy discomfort
  4. Prepare for childbirth
  5. Reduce stress and lift your spirits
  6. Improve your self-image
  7. Get your body back faster after childbirth

Benefits of Postnatal Exercise -

Many women are keen to get back in shape after having a baby. However, it is important to do this safely and gently. Yoga is an ideal postnatal exercise as you can practise postnatal yoga in the comfort of your home and in the presence of your baby. Not only that, service-provide26but yourservice-provide27 baby will love it! You can begin your postnatal exercise and yoga routine after your six-week postnatal check. But remember it is always important to listen to your body and not to push yourself in these early days.
You don’t need much equipment, just a safe non-slip surface such as a yoga mat. The best thing is to set aside a regular time of day to fit in your postnatal exercise routine. That way you will be committed and your baby will become used to this daily ritual. Although, you can use your baby’s nap-time for your postnatal exercise, you don’t have to – your baby will genuinely love to watch and even join in!

We hope that you will enjoy your postnatal exercise and yoga routine. Practising these exercises will not only help get your back into shape safely, but they will leave you energised and relaxed to cope with the day joys of being a new mum! Don’t forget relaxation is also very important especially as a busy new mum, so don’t forget to try the Relaxation Exercise we have created especially for new mums.

Chest Physiotherapy -

Chest physical therapy (CPT) is the term for a group of treatments designed to improve respiratory efficiency, promote expansion of the lungs, strengthen respiratory muscles, and eliminate secretions from the respiratory system.

The purpose of chest physical therapy, also called chest physiotherapy, is to help patients breathe more freely and to get more oxygen into the body.
Chest physical therapy includes postural drainage, chest percussion, chest vibration, turning, breathing exercises, coughing, and incentive spirometry. CPT is usually done in conjunction with other treatments to rid the airways of secretions. These other treatments include suctioning, nebulizer treatments, and the administration of expectorant drugs.
Chest physical therapy can be used with newborns, infants, children, and adults. People who benefit from chest physical therapy exhibit a wide range of problems that make it difficult to clear secretions from their lungs.
Patients who may receive chest physical therapy include those with cystic fibrosis, neuromuscular diseases (such as Guillain-Barré syndrome), progressive muscle weakness (such as myasthenia gravis), or tetanus. People with lung diseases such as pneumonia, bronchitis, and some forms of chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD), including chronic bronchitis, also benefit from chest physical therapy. CPT should not be used in the treatment of patients diagnosed with asthma.
People without specific lung problems but who are likely to aspirate their mucous secretions because of diseases such as cerebral palsy or muscular dystrophy also receive chest physical therapy, as do those who are bedridden or confined to a wheelchair. In addition, CPT may be part of treatment after surgery for patients who develop difficulty taking deep breaths.

While the doctor ultimately determines which type of therapy can be performed, health care professionals know that not all forms of chest physical therapy are appropriate for all patients. Postural drainage and percussion should not be administered to patients who:

  • have just eaten or are vomiting
  • have acute asthma or tuberculosis
  • have brittle bones or broken ribs
  • are bleeding from the lungs or are coughing up blood
  • are experiencing intense pain
  • have increased pressure in the skull
  • have head or neck injuries
  • have collapsed lungs or a damaged chest wall
  • recently experienced a heart attack
  • have a pulmonary embolism or lung abscess
  • have an active hemorrhage
  • have injuries to the spine
  • have open wounds or burns
  • have had recent surgery

Chest physical therapy can be performed in a variety of settings including critical care units, hospitals, nursing homes, outpatient clinics, and in the patient’s home. Depending on the circumstances, chest physical therapy may be performed by anyone ranging from a respiratory care therapist to a trained member of the patient’s family. Patients can be taught to perform some therapies.
Lengths of therapies and their costs vary. Some therapies may be part of ongoing treatment for a chronic condition. Special equipment may be needed for some procedures, such as percussion, and may be covered by the patient’s health plan.
Chest physical therapy encompasses a variety of procedures; which ones are applied depends on the patient’s needs. Hospitalized patients are reevaluated frequently to establish which procedures are most effective and best tolerated. Patients receiving long term chest physical therapy are reevaluated about every three months.

Turning from side to side permits lung expansion. Patients who cannot turn themselves are turned by a care- giver. The head of the bed is also elevated to promote drainage if the patient can tolerate this position. Critically ill patients and those dependent on mechanical respiration are turned once every one to two hours around the clock.

Coughing helps break up secretions in the lungs so that the mucus can be suctioned out or expectorated. However, for patients with conditions like COPD, it can be painful to cough normally. An important part of chest

service-provide28A patient with cystic fibrosis receives chest physical therapy after using nebulizer therapy to loosen the mucus in her lungs.
physical therapy is teaching patients to clear their airways by gentler methods, such as with a controlled cough or by “huffing.”
Before either technique, patients are advised to sit upright and drink a glass of water. For the controlled cough, patients purse their lips and take a deep breath. They hold their breath for several seconds and then make two brief, gentle coughs. Huffing also starts with pursing the lips and taking a deep breath. After holding the breath for several seconds, patients exhale by using the stomach muscles to push the air out. The vocal chords remain open so that the cough has almost a whispery sound. Coughing and huffing are repeated several times a day as needed.

Deep breathing exercises
Deep breathing helps expand the lungs and forces better distribution of the air into all areas. The patient may initially need to lie down to do these exercises, but eventually it is done while sitting upright, then while walking.
Patients may find it helpful to monitor their breathing by placing a hand on their abdomen to provide a sense of their regular breathing pattern. The patient then starts by taking a deep breath through the nose, then purses the lips as if to whistle. The patient then exhales the air slowly through pursed lips. The exhalation should take twice as long as the inhalation. A patient may start by inhaling for two seconds and then exhaling for four. After taking several deep breaths, the patient breathes at a normal rhythm and begins another cycle of deep breathing. The patient builds up to taking deeper breaths, following a schedule given by the health care team. Generally, COPD patients practice deep breathing exercises for 20 minutes each day.

Incentive spirometry
The incentive spirometer helps the patient improve lung function. This self-administered therapy involves inhaling into a tube attached to a device. The specific technique and goal depends on the type of spirometer. The patient receives directions from the doctor, nurse, or respiratory therapist.
With a breath flow-oriented device, the patient inhales through a tube to raise a ball inside the plastic spirometer chamber. The drop in pressure causes the ball to rise, and the goal is to keep the ball in the air for as long as possible.
For a volume-oriented device, the patient sets a pointer on the chamber at the desired breath volume level. The patient inhales into the tube and attempts to raise a piston inside the chamber so that the volume marker reaches that level.
Hybrid volume accumulators combine a flow-oriented device with a volume-oriented device. A piston inside a cylinder responds to negative pressure from the patient’s inhalation.
Some devices have a component designed for exhalation. If the model does not include an exhaling function, the patient breathes out air naturally.
At the end of the session, the patient takes a deep breath and then coughs. The length of therapy and the number of exercises done depend on the patient’s condition and is determined by a respiratory therapist or other health professional.

Postural drainage
Postural drainage uses gravity to assist in draining secretions from the lungs and into the central airway where they can either be coughed up or suctioned out. This therapy generally lasts a maximum of 30 minutes. If various positions are tried to induce a cough, the patient may remain in one position for from five to 15 minutes. The health care team guides the patient in determining the amount of time needed. Each position reaches a specific area of the lungs. Chest drainage positions include:

  • the patient seated with head back
  • the patient seated with head bent forward
  • the patient lying face up with feet higher than the head
  • the patient lying face down with feet higher than the head
  • the patient lying first on one side, then the other, with feet higher than the head

Critical care patients and those depending on mechanical ventilation receive postural drainage therapy four to six times daily. Patients at home are given schedules set by their doctor or respiratory therapist. Percussion and vibration may be performed in conjunction with postural drainage.

Percussion, also called cupping or clapping, involves rhythmically striking the chest wall with cupped hands. Mechanical devices can also be used. Percussion results in breaking up thick secretions in the lungs so that they can be more easily removed. Percussion is performed on each lung segment for one to two minutes at a time.

Vibration therapy is done for one minute after percussion therapy or may be used instead of percussion therapy for patients who may be too sore or frail to tolerate percussion. The purpose is also to help break up lung secretions. Vibration can be performed either mechanically or manually. When done manually, the person performing the vibration places his or her hands against the patient’s chest and creates vibrations by quickly contracting and relaxing arm and shoulder muscles while the patient exhales. The procedure is repeated several times each day for about five exhalations.

Preparation for chest physical therapy starts with an evaluation of the patient’s condition to determine which chest physical therapy techniques would be most beneficial. Since most therapies are done at home, patient education is extremely important. The doctor, nurse, physical therapist, or respiratory therapist instructs the patient or caregiver in chest physical therapy techniques. The therapy should be explained and demonstrated by the health professional. Then the patient or caregiver should try the therapy. This will demonstrate whether the patient understands the therapy or if more instruction is needed.

Patients should be advised to practice oral hygiene procedures to lessen the bad taste and odor of the secretions that they spit out.

Risks and complications associated with chest physical therapy depend on the health of the patient. Although chest physical therapy usually poses few problems, the health care team should be aware that in some patients it may cause:oxygen deficiency if the head is kept lowered for drainage

  • increased intracranial pressure
  • temporary low blood pressure
  • bleeding in the lungs
  • pain or injury to the ribs, muscles, or spine
  • vomiting
  • inhaling secretions into the lungs
  • heart irregularities

The health care team should tell patients that CPT is often an ongoing treatment, with some or all therapies done daily. A positive response to treatment can be assessed by:

  • increased volume of sputum secretions
  • ease in breathing
  • changes in breath sounds
  • improved vital signs
  • improved chest x ray
  • increased oxygen in the blood as measured by arterial blood gas values

Health care team roles
The doctor typically orders chest physical therapy for a patient. A nurse or respiratory therapist provides therapy when a patient is hospitalized. For people seen on an outpatient basis, the emphasis is generally on patient education.

Patient education
Effective patient education is vital because chest physical therapy is often performed at home. A doctor, nurse, or respiratory therapist explains and demonstrates techniques such as breathing, percussion, and incentive spirometry. The patient or caregiver performs the therapy under the health professional’s observation to be sure it can be done correctly independently.
Nurses and respiratory therapists also participate in public awareness education, such as anti-smoking campaigns.

Chest physical therapy is part of training for physicians and nurses specializing in cardiopulmonary treatment, and for respiratory therapists (also known as respiratory care practitioners). Therapists must have at least an associate degree, which is earned after completion of a two-year program. There are also four-year bachelor degree programs for this profession. Graduates with both types of degrees are certified after passing the examination given by the National Board for Respiratory Care.


Orthopaedic Physiotherapy

service-provide32Orthopaedic Physiotherapy is the oldest branch of physiotherapy and is oriented towards the treatment of Musculo – Skeletal ailments. It involves regaining appropriate health and function of structures surrounding the Joint regions and normalizing the Biomechanics following any injury or Orthopaedic disease. The rehabilitation of Orthopaedically disabled individuals is also a major area of function.

The role of a Orthopaedic Physiotherapy specialist are Impaired posture, Impaired Muscle functions Impaired Joint Mobility, Motor function, Muscle performance, and range of motion associated with Connective tissue dysfunservice-provide34ctions Localized inflammation As in

  • Muscle pain, strain
  • Muscle tear
  • Joint stiffness
  • Fractures
  • Ligament strain, sprain, tear
  • Inability to walk
  • Inflammation of tendons and bursa
  • Joint pain , poor posture
  • Joint inflammation in case of osteoarthritis or rheumatoid arthritis

Yoga for Stress Relief:

Dating back over 5000 years, yoga is the oldest defined practice of self development. The methods of classical yoga include ethical disciplines, physical postures, breathing control and meditation. Traditionally an Eastern practice, it’s now bservice-provide37ecoming popular in the West. In fact, many companies, especially in Britain, are seeing the benefit of yoga, recognizing that relaxed workers are healthier and more creative, and are sponsoring yoga fitness programs.

Stress is the “wear and tear” our bodies experience as we adjust to our continually changing environment. It has physical and emotional effects on us and can create positive or negative feelings. As a positive influence, stress can compel us to action. As a negative influence, it can result in feelings of disruption, rejection, anger, and depression which in turn can lead to health problems such as headache, upset stomach, rashes, insomnia, ulcers, high blood pressure, heart disease, and stroke.

  • Physical Social Psychological
  • Origins of stress
  • Life’s events Situations
  • Individual
  • Environment

Physical Therapy After Fracture -

If you have had the unfortunate injury of a fracture or broken bone, then you may understand how painful this can be. A broken bone requires swift medical attention to ensure proper healing and alignment of the bone.
After a fracture, your bone will be set, or reduced, by a doctor. Reduction of the bone can be done manually. For more serious fractures, a surgical procedure called an open reduction internal fixation (ORIF) may be necessary to make sure that all the bone pieces are in the correct place and healing can occur.
service-provide41Often after fracture, the bone needs to be stabilized or immobilized to ensure proper healing. This is usually accomplished using a cast. For simple fractures, your doctor may elect to apply a removable cast so that gentle motion can occur around the injury site. After complex fractures or an ORIF procedure, you may be required to wear a cast that is not to be removed. If you fracture your shoulder or arm, you may be required to wear a sling to keep the arm immobilized. Check with your doctor to ensure that you understand what is expected of you in regard to immobilization.

Starting Physical Therapy after Fracture
After a fracture, physical therapy may be ordered to help ensure you return to optimum function as quickly as possible. You may encounter a physical therapist at different times after suffering a fracture.

In the Hospital
After you fracture a bone, a physical therapist may visit you in the hospital. If you break your leg or ankle, a physical therapist may instruct you in how to walk with an assistive device, like a cane or crutches. This includes how to use the device to walk up and down stairs or to get into and out of a car. Be sure to ask questions if you have any. Remember, learning a new skill takes practice, so be sure to practice using your device while the physical therapist is with you.
service-provide42If you fracture your arm, you may be required to keep your arm in a sling to help with healing. In the hospital, your physical therapist may teach you how to apply and remove the sling.

At Home
When you return home from the hospital after a fracture, your doctor may order physical therapy at home. Home care physical therapy usually is reserved for people who are unable to leave the house asa result of their injury.
Your physical therapist can help you master using your assistive device in your home environment. You may also engage in exercises to help improve your overall endurance or to strengthen the muscles around the fracture site.
If you break your leg or ankle, your doctor may have specific weight-bearing restrictions that you must follow. Your physical therapist can help you maintain these restrictions to ensure that you do not put too much stress on the healing bone. Lifting restrictions may be in place after an arm or shoulder fracture.
At your house, your physical therapist can also assess your home environment. He or she can make recommendations to make minor adjustments to allow you to move safely around your home.

service-provide43Health and Fitness is now one of the major concern areas across the world. Easy lifestyle is what we are moving towards. Very less of effort spent on most activities like, travel by motor vehicles, air-conditioned environment, ready-made food stuff, etc.
Earlier humans used to hunt for their living, due to which their body had to undergo a lot of physical exercise. Every part of the body was exercised and the intake was more of natural substances.
Today, we hardly do any of those. Even a simple 30 mins per day of workouts and one good nutritious meal a day can help improve our health. This easy life has restricted humans to do that bit of physical exercise which is required to keep the body fit and healthy.
How do we ensure that we have all that is required for a healthy living? This is a big question among everyone. We need a fit and healthy body. Good Health is all that one craves for. Becoming healthier and fitter though not very difficult needs dedicated efforts.


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