Relief from joints and muscle pain in West Bridgford - Nottingham
Block 4 Rivercrescent, Waterside Way, Nottingham, NG2 4RE

Blog

Nottingham Osteopath

Nottingham Osteopath

Nottingham Osteopath treats joints and muscles to re-balance movement, improve posture and relieve pain. Osteopathy Nottingham.

Firstly Osteopathy treats joints and muscles to re-balance movement, improve posture and relieve pain. Nottingham Osteopath

Whilst osteopaths specialize in issues relating to the spine, osteopaths can help the majority of problems related to muscles, joints and nerves.

Subsequently We have a keen interest in treating sports injury and assisting sport performance. At Original Movement Osteopathy we specialize in complimenting treatment with corrective exercise and rehabilitation. As  a Nottingham Osteopath we provide many services.

  • Osteopathic treatment
  • Exercise and Rehabilitation
  • Sports Massage
Nottingham City Centre osteopath, Nottingham City Centre osteopath, Sneinton osteopath, The Meadows osteopath, West Bridgford osteopath, Carlton osteopath, Sneinton osteopath, St Ann’s osteopath, Mapperley osteopath, Carlton osteopath, Gedling Village osteopath, Netherfield osteopath, Sherwood osteopath, Arnold osteopath, Bestwood osteopath, Carrington osteopath, Top Valley osteopath, Rise Park osteopath, Bestwood Village osteopath, Bulwell osteopath, Old Basford osteopath, New Basford osteopath, Forest Fields osteopath, Hyson Green osteopath, Radford osteopath, Lenton osteopath, Aspley osteopath, Wollaton osteopath, Whitemoor osteopath, Bilborough osteopath, Beeston osteopath, Stapleford osteopath, Lenton Abbey osteopath, Chilwell osteopath, Trowell osteopath, Bramcote osteopath, Long Eaton osteopath, Sawley osteopath, Sandiacre osteopath, Clifton osteopath, Ruddington osteopath, Gotham osteopath, Kingston on Soar osteopath, Cotgrave osteopath, Radcliffe on Trent osteopath, Keyworth osteopath, Edwalton osteopath, Bingham osteopath, Whatton osteopath, Bottesford osteopath, Aslockton osteopath, Calverton osteopath, Lowdham osteopath, Burton Joyce osteopath, Gunthorpe osteopath, Hucknall osteopath, Ravenshead osteopath, Newstead osteopath, Kimberley osteopath, Eastwood osteopath, Nuthall osteopath, Langley Mill osteopath, Pinxton osteopath, Selston osteopath, Awsworth osteopath, Ironville osteopath, Jacksdale osteopath, Underwood osteopath, Brinsley osteopath, Watnall osteopathArnold osteopath, Attenborough osteopath, Beeston osteopath, Bingham osteopath, Bramcote osteopath, Bulcote osteopath, Burton Joyce osteopath, Calverton osteopath, Carlton osteopath, Chilwell osteopath, Cotgrave osteopath, Daybrook osteopath, Eastwood osteopath, East Leake osteopath, Edwalton osteopath, Gamston osteopath, Gedling osteopath, Giltbrook osteopath, Heanor (Derbyshire) osteopath, Holme Pierrepont osteopath, Hucknall osteopath, Ilkeston (Derbyshire) osteopath, Keyworth osteopath, Killisick osteopath, Kimberley osteopath, Kirkby-in-Ashfield osteopath, Lady Bay osteopath, Langley Mill (Derbyshire) osteopath, Lambley osteopath, Long Eaton (Derbyshire) osteopath, Lowdham osteopath, Mansfield osteopath, Netherfield osteopath, Nuthall osteopath, Radcliffe-on-Trent osteopath, Redhill osteopath, Ripley osteopath, Ruddington osteopath, Sandiacre (Derbyshire) osteopath, Sawley (Derbyshire) osteopath

Back Pain Treatment Nottingham

Back Pain Program

Back pain screenshot

For persistent non-specific lower back pain the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE) recommends a course of treatment of approximately 8-12 weeks of manual therapy that can include spinal manipulation and acupuncture.  It can be challenging to access this type of treatment in a timely and convenient manner.  At Osteopathy Nottingham, based at the Original Movement holistic studio, we provide a comprehensive program with each of these elements.

Treatment is patient centered with a key focus being on self-management of symptoms.  Too often conventional treatment stops when pain is alleviated, but at Original Movement a course of treatment includes a ‘functional exercise program’ designed to improve how we lift, bend, shift and twist for pain free movement.  A functional program aims to address individual deficits in strength and mobility at the root cause of pain and dysfunction.

To book a complimentary consultation please follow this link or simply contact us at james@osteopathynottingham.co.uk or call 0115 808 4620 and speak to James.

Back Pain Nottingham

Osteopathy Nottingham specialise in treatment of chronic ongoing back pain.

We use manual therapy including massage, acupuncture and manipulation and combine this with exercise and functional movement education to treat chronic pain.  We differ from physiotherapy because we use a ‘patient centred’ approach in which treatment is tailored to your needs.

Try booking a session now 

 

 

6 simple ways to relieve back pain

6 simple and effective things you can do to help manage low back pain

Keep moving – The worst thing you can do is spend prolonged periods of time being still.  Avoid being sat for too long, prolonged sitting will only make pain worse.  Although lying down will provide temporary ease, it will not aid recovery and will increase stiffness.  This is why we back pain is usually worse in the mornings.
Read more →

News: Complimentary Rehab exercise program

Ask about our complimentary rehabilitation exercise program for new patients, available next month at original movement nottingham.  All you have to do is either sign up to a social media site and call us on either 01158084620 or 07778726092 to book a session.

See www.osteopathynottingham.co.uk website for more information on how treat back pain and sports injury.

Compli Rehab exercise progrtam

Is it time to adapt the biomechanical model of rehabilitation

Emerging evidence suggests that variation is inherent within a functional movement such that no movement is never performed the in the same way twice.  That ‘normal’ movement patterns may not exist and that to attempts to ‘retrain ideal movement’ for purposes of musculoskeletal rehabilitation may be erroneous.  This has led to criticism of biomechanical approaches to movement rehabilitation.  Is it time to re-evaluate the standard biomechanical model?     
Read more →

Practitioner communication

Pain is a highly complex, integrated psychosocial phenomena that can change even when we talk about it or observe it. Emerging research in neuroscience suggests that cognition plays a large part in the pain experience.  In a bio-psycho-social model of pain management, pain is thought of as a manifestation of the brains perceived levels of situational threat.  Therapists should appreciate that the way we communicate can alter these perceptions and radically alter a patient’s pain experience. So how do improve our ability to influence and change pain perception?
Read more →

Movement Variation: Part 1

Conventional thought suggests that for most distinct movement patterns (e.g. squat, lift, sit, push, pull, step, lunge, bend, twist etc.) there is an ideal form or technique.  In contrary to this emerging research suggests that variation in movement is actually quite ‘normal’, such that no movement is ever repeated in the same way twice (1).  In this article we discuss how loss of movement variation is associated with increased incidence of injury and reduced performance.  We go on to recommend that traditional training and rehabilitation may be extended to include strategies to increase movement variation.
Read more →

Does evidence based medicine currently have the answers to chronic pain?

70% of health problems presenting to clinicians involve chronic, complex medical conditions such as chronic low back pain (CLBP) (1).  The prevailing philosophy in western conventional medicine is an evidence-based biomedical model, also referred to as allopathic or orthodox medicine.  There is a suggestion that this model is insufficient to deal with chronic, complex conditions.  In this article we comment on the advantages and potential flaws of a biomedical model and implications in rehabilitative therapy.
Read more →

Bio-psycho-social models of pain: Is pain all in my mind?

Developments within neuroscience have led to a greater appreciation of the importance of psychosocial factors and the impact of human cognition and behavior on pain perception. Pain has a useful physiological purpose; it serves as a protective mechanism helping us avoid behaviours that may cause injury and harm, enhancing our chances of survival.  But is pain only in the  mind?
Read more →