Our first priority is to get you out of pain. Then we want to help you become resilient to injury.  

Your functional rehabilitation program begins with an extension evaluation of how you move, where our doctors look for muscle imbalances and movement dysfunctions. Our doctors then create a personalized rehabilitation program designed to bridge the gap between pain care and the activities you want to perform. Your goals are our goals, our job is to help you improve your performance (whether in life or sports) and reduce your risk of future injury while you achieve your goals. 

For our athletes, we frequently work with coaches, athletic trainers, and strength and conditioning specialists to ensure a safe transition from rehab to return to sport. 

Research on Functional Rehabilitation and Corrective Exercise

Clinicians should consider utilizing trunk coordination, strengthening, and endurance exercises to reduce low back pain and disability in patients with subacute and chronic low back pain with movement coordination impairments and in patients post lumbar microdiscectomy
— Journal of Orthopedic and Sports Physical Therapy
Therapeutic exercises focused on strengthening posterolateral hip muscles reduce pain and improve function [for patellofemoral pain] when performed alone, or in combination with multimodal therapy.
— British Journal of Sports Medicine
The results suggest that exercise therapy, when included as part of a treatment programme, has a beneficial effect for patients who have symptomatic shoulders and radiological or arthroscopic evidence of full thickness rotator cuff tears
— British Journal of Sports Medicine
The results of this systematic review suggest that motor control exercise is more effective than minimal intervention and adds benefit to another form of intervention in reducing pain and disability for people with persistent low back pain
— Physical Therapy Journal
The clinical implications are that isometric muscle contractions may be used to reduce pain in people with patellar tendinopathy without a reduction in muscle strength
— British Journal of Sports Medicine
Clinicians should consider the use of coordination, strengthening, and endurance exercises to reduce neck pain and headache
— Journal of Orthopedic and Sports Physical Therapy