Ever wonder why you feel worse sometimes two days after starting a new exercise regime or after doing intense exercise?
A great infographic from Science for Sport explaining Delayed Onset Muscle Soreness (DOMS)
We are delighted to welcome chartered physiotherapist Robert John Doyle to the practice. Robert Doyle qualified as a physiotherapist in 2009 from Trinity College Dublin with an honours degree in physiotherapy. He then completed a Masters in Sports and Exercise Medicine in 2014 from Trinity College Dublin and then completed a Diploma in Football Medicine through FIFA in 2017. Robert’s specialty is dealing with musculoskeletal disorders and sports injuries, which he uses a combination of manual therapy treatment and exercise therapy.
If you would like to arrange an appointment with Robert please call us today!
Early versus delayed rehabilitation after acute muscle injury. A lovely infographic designed by @YLMSportScience
Starting rehabilitation 2 days after injury rather than waiting for 9 days shortened the return to sport by 3 weeks!
An excellent infographic here by @SportsMedNI on who is likely to redislocate their shoulder.
A New Zealand study has found that age, dominant side and kinesiophobia are a few of the factors that can be used to predict a recurrent dislocation.
“Major study reveals improvements can be made at least 20 years after a stroke”
something which Neurological Physiotherapists like our own Úna Cusack here at Milltown Physiotherapy is passionate about facilitating.
Professor Ward of University College London and National Hospital for Neurology and Neurosurgery
“ All this talk about the window of opportunity shutting within which you could recover is nonsense”
Welcomed Waves of Change in seeing the worth of Intensive Neurorehabilitation for Stroke patients.
Great work from Gráinne Donnelly, Emma Brockwell and Tom Goom have helped develop this brilliant guide for returning to running post-pregnancy.
We were delighted to be asked from some feedback in its development and would thoroughly recommend the guidance for a variety of health professionals including GPs, musculoskeletal and pelvic health physiotherapists.
It covers such things as
Return to running strategies
Key considerations such as breastfeeding, sleep and psychosocial factors
Signs and symptoms of pelvic floor and/or abdominal wall dysfunction
Risk factors and contra-indications to return to running
And much more
An exercise programme using the Copenhagen Adduction exercise increases hip adduction strength, a key risk factor for groin injuries. First published in June of 2018 in the British Journal of Sports Medicine, the researchers found that with their hip adduction exercise that they could reduce risk factors for groin problems in footballers.
The risk of reporting groin problems was 41% lower in the group who did this exercise.
Have a look at the exercise here, it’s a lot tougher than it looks!
The article can be accessed here for free https://bjsm.bmj.com/content/53/3/150
Did you know that 43% of women with pelvic pain and immobility said they felt their symptoms were never taken seriously?
Every woman with pelvic girdle pain has a right to be assessed and treated. We were delighted to link up with Pelvic Partnership to help spread the word that #PGPistreatable and help to #getamummoving.