With less than four weeks to go until this year’s London Marathon I just wanted to highlight one of our very first blog posts - Treating injured marathon runners osteopathically
Laura Cooper has been in Uxbridge for many years and has a well-established practice on the High Street, very close to our own clinic. I have personal experience of Joanna as she treated my daughter for a recurring ingrown toenail, and did so painlessly, effectively and kindly; I have also referred several patients to her for in-soles, and they have all been satisfied with her professionalism and effectiveness.
We will be available for osteopathic treatment between Christmas and the New Year, although we will be operating a reduced service.
At the various tournaments the club enters, I am always struck by the sight of the substitutes standing shivering-cum-frozen on the side of the pitch. They are not waiting to join the fray so much as exposing themselves to the risk of injury.
At this time of year, many of the families we treat in Ealing and Uxbridge are steeling themselves for yet another round of stiff medication as parents or children contract various chest infections, flu or viruses …
We hope that you (and all of our patients) will be very happy with our service and treatment.
On Friday (1st October), we will be celebrating the start of our fourth year of opening at our clinic in Uxbridge. We would like to thank those many patients who have visited us for treatment and nutrition advice over the years, and those who have then recommended Bridge to Health or entrusted us with partners, children, parents and friends.
Simple exercise to help relax the lower back and limb joints
Are you looking for recommended ante-natal classes or a local yoga instructor in Ealing? Counselling /Psychotherapy? Where to get nutrition supplements in Uxbridge (health food stores), find a gym, or want to find pilates and tai chi classes ...
One of the most common approaches when faced with back pain is that heat is used for symptom relief. Patients will run a warm bath, fill a hot water-bottle or apply the “deep heat” balm. They then tend to report short-term relief, followed by a relapse, or frequently, a worsening of the pain.