Balance Deficits At-Home Therapy

Studies have indicated that at least 10 weeks of imbalance intervention can decrease fall risk for several months afterwards. Continuing with physical therapy (PT) for 10 weeks is not always possible so continuing with appropriate exercise after discharging from PT is imperative. Your therapist can provide with exercises to perform in that are effective,

Vertigo-Balance-In-Clinic Therapy

If you have been experiencing some balance deficits for various reasons which can include, a traumatic brain injury, vertigo and/or general weakness, physical therapy can be beneficial for decreasing your fall risk and helping you to gain confidence to perform all of your usual daily activities. After an evaluation to determine where your balance deficits lie,

Charlotte Morris and her balance recovery from a fall.

Charlotte Morris experienced a fall while on vacation in Florida shortly after Christmas 2019. She hit her head in the fall, causing a concussion and diminished balance which of course put her at an even higher fall risk. The increased dizziness has created a real fear of falling again therefore, she needed  a walker to feel safe when walking.

Vertigo GONE in ONE Physical Therapy Visit at Elite

When Doris Pedrick went to the Williamson County Fair, she rode a wild ride. For the next week, she felt like she was still on that ride. Her walking was unsteady, the room felt like it was spinning, and she simply did not feel well. Doris had vertigo triggered by fast head movements she experienced on that fun ride at the fair.

How Physical Therapy Can Help Vertigo & Dizzness by Dr. Britta Orso Johnson

Have you ever been on a roller coaster and when you get your feet back on the ground, you feel like the world is moving or that you’re still on the ride? Imagine having that feeling off and on, or even all day long. That is the way most vertigo patients describe it.

Pediatric Vestibular (Balance) Disorders

When a child presents with vestibular disorder symptoms, it can easily be missed, overlooked or misunderstood. For example, we may dismiss the signs and symptoms by thinking the child is just simply genetically uncoordinated. Since children affected with vestibular disorder often do not know that how they feel is different or know how to describe how they are feeling,

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