Parkland Rehabilitation Physiotherapy
Parkland Rehabilitation Physiotherapy is situated in Spruce Grove in the Trans Alta Tri Leisure Centre. The centre is a hub for different sports and activities, and we have been so fortunate to be in this amazing facility since its' opening in 2002. Parkland Rehabilitation strives to provide excellent physiotherapy care to ensure that you are confident in your treatment and feel that you have the support you need to achieve your goals whether they are to return to work, sport or active lifestyle.
Physiotherapy is a hands-on approach to assessing an individual's movement, strength, and function. Physiotherapy treatment involves patient goal setting, education of anatomy and diagnosis of injury, treatment techniques performed by your Physiotherapist and exercise prescription to enable patient engagement in recovery at home. The effort that a patient puts into their home program can really keep that recovery momentum going!
Changes to Alberta Health Services
As of March 1, 2022, the Alberta Health Service delivery model has changed. Parkland Rehabilitation will continue to provide service to Spruce Grove and the surrounding areas but eligibility criteria for theses services has changed. For more information on these services and how to access Alberta Healthcare funded treatments please visit our coverage page or call the Alberta Health Rehabilitation Advice Line at 1-833-379-0563
Sports Injuries? We can help...
Life is too short not to have fun! Our physiotherapists have a varied background in competitive sports including hockey, baseball, volleyball, track & field, basketball and competitive swimming as well as enjoying many outdoor pursuits such as running, cross country skiing, hiking and the list goes on! Whatever your sport we can help you recover from your injury and help you make an individualized plan to get you back to what you love.
Gymnasts, dancers and figure skaters often amaze us with their flexibility and grace, but with this flexibility the need for stability and control is essential. For example, a gymnast doing a back handspring requires a significant amount of extension in their low back to complete this maneuver.....
Is it any wonder that with such repetitive arm movements swimmers can develop shoulder pain? This shoulder pain is aggravated most frequently with freestyle and butterfly strokes and is usually felt in the front or side of the shoulder. Terms like impingement, bursitis and rotator cuff tendonitis ...