THE PURPOSE OF SPORTS CHIROPRACTIC IS TO PROVIDE CURRENT AND EFFECTIVE TREATMENT STRATEGIES AS A RESULT TO INJURIES TO THE HUMAN BODY.
Sports chiropractic incorporates a varied treatment approach that includes: movement assessment screens, manipulation (adjustments), soft tissue releases, dry needling, bracing, taping, and exercise prehabilitation/rehabilitation.
These treatment approaches may be applied to initial sports injuries or to more long standing chronic cases. By assessing movement and function, sports chiropractic can also be a very beneficial tool towards preventing injuries or enhancing ones athletic performance.
We at Kinetic Healthcare are committed to our patients’ health and we understand the importance of determining the underlying cause of your condition. Many sports-related injuries and chronic conditions are complex in nature and require a comprehensive approach. The key to dealing with one’s complaint is addressing the primary cause. This is why we specialise in the diagnosis and management of body-related injuries and biomechanical dysfunctions. Ultimately, this leads to a quicker resolution and better outcome for your problem
(Instrument Assisted Soft Tissue Mobilisation)
INSTRUMENT ASSISTED SOFT TISSUE MOBILISATION (IASTM) IS AN ADVANCED FORM OF SOFT TISSUE MOBILISATION THAT IS USED TO DETECT AND RELEASE SCAR TISSUE AND FASCIAL RESTRICTIONS.
The goal of IASTM is to provide an optimal healing environment for connective tissue.
At Kinetic Healthcare we are privileged to be one of three clinics in Sydney housing the HawkGripsR brand.
The benefit of the Hawkgrips is that each instrument was designed to be used to conform to different body soft tissue contours and joint shapes. This means superior results for your soft tissue restrictions.
IASTM is specifically useful for :
+ Improving range of motion
+ Enhancing functional movement patterns e.g Squat, overhead press
+ Improving recovery post workouts.
SPORTS CHIROPRACTIC SERVICES
At Kinetic Healthcare, we offer a variety of chiropractic services