How To Avoid Running Injuries
Complete Physio
by suraj@wpmaintain.co.uk
6d ago
Running is a form of exercise that appeals to people of all fitness levels. However, the repetitive nature of running can also make individuals susceptible to various injuries. At Complete Physio, we know how frustrating it can be for runners when you pick up injuries, especially when training for an event. We want to make sure that you do not fall victim to any niggles that prevent you from doing the sport you love. In this blog, we’ll explore common running injuries and the factors that contribute to their occurrence, and most importantly, provide some initial guidance on how to avoid runn ..read more
Visit website
The Crucial Role of Strength Training for Runners
Complete Physio
by suraj@wpmaintain.co.uk
1w ago
Running, with its rhythmic stride and pounding movement, is often viewed as a purely cardio pursuit. However, there are many different elements of training for long distance running, whether you are just running for fun or training for a marathon. While the benefits of logging miles and increasing “your time on feet” are undeniable, incorporating strength training into your regimen can be a game-changer. Many clients we see at Complete Physio just grab their trainers and head out for a run, and don’t undertake sufficient strength and conditioning (S&C) training to build solid foundation ..read more
Visit website
Focused shockwave: a safe and effective treatment for bone injuries
Complete Physio
by suraj@wpmaintain.co.uk
1M ago
Focused shockwave is a safe, evidence-based treatment option for treating a wide variety of bony injuries. Focused shockwave delivers a series of powerful, rapid soundwaves directly to the site of injury where it excites the local tissues to stimulate a healing process. A course of focused shockwave consists of between 4 to 8 sessions spaced one week apart and takes 5 to 7 minutes to complete. Delayed-union and non-union fractures Stress fractures This blog discusses what focused shockwave is, how it works and what it can treat. It also reveals the answers to our most frequently asked questio ..read more
Visit website
Are You Slope-Ready?
Complete Physio
by suraj@wpmaintain.co.uk
2M ago
How to get ski fit and avoid injuries on the slopes As the winter chill sets in and snow-capped mountains beckon, make sure you are ready for your ski trip. Snow sports like skiing and snowboarding are not just thrilling winter sports, but also hugely physically demanding activities that require strength, flexibility, and endurance. Whether you’re a seasoned skier or a novice hitting the slopes for the first time, getting fit before the ski holiday will help to enhance your performance and prevent injuries, allowing you to make the most of your alpine adventures. What exercises are good for s ..read more
Visit website
Private Health Insurance for Physiotherapy at Complete Physio
Complete Physio
by suraj@wpmaintain.co.uk
3M ago
Complete Physio is recognised and accredited by all principal health insurance providers, including AXA, BUPA, and Aviva, boasting over a decade and a half of trusted service. All our clinicians have a minimum of 5 years post graduate experience, and most of our physios have well over 10 years of experience within their fields of expertise. Our team of physiotherapists are not only members of the Chartered Society of Physiotherapists (CSP) but also registered with the Health and Care Professions Council (HCPC), ensuring the highest standards of care in physiotherapy. We are committed to work ..read more
Visit website
Cervical Facet Joint Pain
Complete Physio
by suraj@wpmaintain.co.uk
3M ago
What is cervical facet joint pain? Cervical facet joint pain (also commonly referred to as neck facet joint syndrome) is one of the most common causes of neck pain. The facet joints are small joints at the back (posterior aspect) of your spine, and are prone to injury, inflammation and degeneration. Neck pain can be especially debilitating as it often radiates into the shoulders and upper back, and may be accompanied by other symptoms such as headaches, muscle spasm, and feelings of numbness or tingling in the arms or hands. Facet joint syndrome can occur anywhere in the spine, but is especia ..read more
Visit website
Rotator Cuff Tears
Complete Physio
by suraj@wpmaintain.co.uk
3M ago
What is a rotator cuff tear? A rotator cuff tear is an injury affecting the muscles and tendons in your shoulder. Rotator cuff tears occur when one or more of these tendons either become; partially torn (called a partial thickness tear), fully torn (called a full thickness tear) or the tendon becomes completely detached from the bone (called a complete tear). Most tears occur in the supraspinatus tendon, but other parts of the rotator cuff may also be involved. In many cases, a torn tendon begins with ‘fraying’ or minor tears. This is sometimes known as tendinopathy. As the damage progresses ..read more
Visit website
Cervical Radiculopathy
Complete Physio
by suraj@wpmaintain.co.uk
3M ago
What is Cervical Radiculopathy? Cervical radiculopathy occurs when a nerve in the neck is compressed, damaged or irritated as it exits the spinal column. It is commonly known as a “pinched nerve”, and usually causes pain that radiates into the shoulder and/or arm, and can also result in symptoms of muscle weakness and numbness. Most of the time cervical radiculopathy appears unilaterally (on one side of the body), however it is possible for bilateral symptoms (on both sides of the body) to be present if there is more severe compression or irritation of the nerve root on both sides of the neck ..read more
Visit website
Greater Trochanteric Pain Syndrome – GTPS (also known as Trochanteric Bursitis)
Complete Physio
by suraj@wpmaintain.co.uk
4M ago
What is Greater Trochanteric Pain Syndrome – GTPS (also known as “Trochanteric Bursitis”) GTPS or trochanteric bursitis is a common condition which is characterised by persistent pain along the outer side of your hip, buttock and thigh. This is usually caused by an injury or irritation to the soft tissue structures (muscles, tendons, bursa) that lie over the top of your outer thigh bone. It classically causes pain with walking particularly upstairs, lying on your side at night and running. It is more common in women over 40’s and the prevalence increases with age. It can also be related to ot ..read more
Visit website
Greater Trochanteric Pain Syndrome – GTPS (also known as Trochanteric Bursitis)
Complete Physio
by suraj@wpmaintain.co.uk
5M ago
What is Greater Trochanteric Pain Syndrome – GTPS (also known as “Trochanteric Bursitis”) GTPS or trochanteric bursitis is a common condition which is characterised by persistent pain along the outer side of your hip, buttock and thigh. This is usually caused by an injury or irritation to the soft tissue structures (muscles, tendons, bursa) that lie over the top of your outer thigh bone. It classically causes pain with walking particularly upstairs, lying on your side at night and running. It is more common in women over 40’s and the prevalence increases with age. It can also be related to ot ..read more
Visit website

Follow Complete Physio on FeedSpot

Continue with Google
Continue with Apple
OR