Bridge to Health Blog
Bridge to Health Blog

Mathieu Rossano BSc (Hons) Ost Med DO ND
Registered Osteopth and Practice Principle

Welcome to the January-February 2019 edition of the Bridge to Health newsletter.  May I also take this opportunity of wishing you and yours a healthy, fruitful and happy new year.

Sian Smith M.Ost DO ND
Registered Osteopath

Have you ever had someone press into your muscles and been astounded at how sore they are? You think, “But I felt fine!?”. This is something we see all too often in clinic – in particular with patients that come for regular maintenance sessions (as opposed to those that present with an injury).
Harry Rogers M. Ost DO ND - Registered Osteopath
Holly Clarkson M. Ost DO BPA  - Registered Osteopath

Sian Smith M. Ost DO ND - Registered Osteopath

Our Osteopath's share some great present ideas for Christmas.
Mathieu Rossano BSc (Hons) Ost Med DO ND
Registered Osteopath and Practice Principle
 

As we approach December, and the Christmas frenzy goes up a gear, I think of my children and their friends who are putting my generation to shame with their revolution against our throw-away culture.  It seems that plastic, disposable gizmos and wasteful packaging will soon be a thing of the past.  I applaud this positive change!

Holly Clarkson M. Ost DO BPA  - Registered Osteopath
Sian Smith M. Ost DO ND - Registered Osteopath

Continuing exercise through the winter months is important for bone health. You can't always prevent a fall, but you can make sure your bones are as resilient as possible.

Harry Rogers M.Ost DO ND

Registered Osteopath at Bridge To Health

When we’re young, most of us take our skeleton for granted. It may fracture or even break from time to time, but on the whole, it is an unobtrusive constant. It works tirelessly to provide both protection and pose without any real effort on our part.

Mathieu Rossano BSc (Hons) Ost Med DO ND
Practice Principle and Registered Osteopath
 

It’s a wonderful life, and it’s getting better all the time!  The Office of National Statistics predicted last year that, by 2041, life expectancy would exceed 86 years for women and 83 years for men. This will also be creeping up further over time.

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