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InHome Physical Therapy & Massage remains open during COVID-19 Read more X

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To all of our current, future and past patients and family, This is Erik, the owner of InHome Physical Therapy & Massage. The first thing that I would like to say is that I hope that you and all of your families are well and have been able to adjust to our new world situation at this moment. We at InHome Physical Therapy & Massage are very aware of the high amount of stress and anxiety that this challenging time is presenting us with. We are here to help! Let me make it clear: WE ARE OPEN and we are here for

Along with continuing to provide physiotherapy and exercise therapy to those in urgent or critical need and pass our covid19 vetting questionnaire, we are offering our current, old and new clients our telehealth program! InHome Physical Therapy is proud to introduce Telemedicine services in the form of TelePhysio to our patients and all Albertans as a response to the unique challenges posed by Covid19 and the pandemic that we are all facing. What is TelePhysio? As the name suggests ‘tele’ refers to ‘over distance’ and the initial method of communication was the telephone. Nowadays, high-speed connections and web cameras mean that the ability

From the outset of this world event, InHome Physical Therapy & Massage has taken it very seriously. We know that the best thing that we can do to make sure our patients are cared for is to ensure that we are not bringing this virus to them or their family members. That is why we stepped up our already advanced Infection Control Policy more than 2 weeks ago. We are following all recommendations put forth by Alberta’s Chief Medical Officer and we will continue to take sanitizing, disinfection and barriers (when necessary), to exceptional levels. To that end, it is very

Your core, also known as the “trunk” or “torso”, is the group of muscles responsible for stabilizing and controlling your pelvis and your spine. Whenever you move from one position to another, you are activating your core muscles. The core consists of the following muscle groups: pelvic floor muscles (supports pelvic organs) transversus abdominus (stabilizes lower back and pelvis before arms and legs move) multifidus (a deep muscle located along the back of spine) internal and external obliques (work on both sides of the core to flex the trunk) rectus abdominus (also known as “abs”) erector spinae (a group of muscles

Losing independence is best described as the diminished ability to perform tasks and activities of daily life. Disabling physical illnesses, debilitating injuries and chronic pain can easily contribute to the loss of independence. Losing one’s independence is not only a physical process, but an emotional one as well. As mobility and other factors that facilitate the ease of every day life start to fail, individuals must adjust not only to struggling to complete day-to-day tasks but depending on others to help them as well. How to Cope With Losing Independence By coping with the loss of independence, individuals can lead fulfilling and happy