Restoring fitness after treatments
Rehabilitation is a very important element that allows for proper recovery and full fitness after almost every treatment. When you ignore the doctor’s recommendations and ignore them, you may risk recurrence of troublesome ailments, and even wider consequences, such as overloading other structures in the future. We are happy to help you move from a state that requires rehabilitation to regain full physical fitness. It should be noted that each injury is different, and depending on the place and type of damage and the surgical technique, the physiotherapeutic procedures will be different. Incompetent therapy may, in extreme cases, even lead to deterioration of the original condition. For our part, we guarantee a professional approach and the correct course of the said process.
Do you need support in getting back into shape after surgery?
We can help you.
LINE RECONSTRUCTION – REHABILITATION
Rehabilitation after knee surgery should be carried out in such a way as to recover the extension in the joint as soon as possible, relieve swelling and engage the kneecap. It is worth bearing in mind that one of the least invasive knee surgical techniques is arthroscopy, that is, a joint extension using an optical system. Rehabilitation after knee arthroscopy can and should start as soon as possible, which usually takes place in the hospital, before the end of the day after the surgery. Physiotherapeutic treatments are selected individually, taking into account the type and extent of the injury, age and health condition of the patient.
EXERCISES AFTER OPERATIONS OF THE SPINE AND HIP
Rehabilitation after spine surgery includes exercises to activate and strengthen the deep muscles and restore range of motion, as well as manual techniques to prevent scarring and improve the mobility of individual segments. Patient education on the principles of prophylaxis as well as changing movement and lifestyle habits turns out to be equally important. In turn, rehabilitation after hip surgery is based on regular exercises that increase mainly the strength of the gluteal muscles and abductors, as well as work on the range of motion and proprioception. In the first period after the procedure, movements of flexion above 90 degrees, adduction and internal rotation are prohibited, as this may result in the endoprosthesis being dislocated. An important element of physiotherapeutic work after surgery is the prevention of flexion-abduction contractures of the hip joint by stretching specific muscle groups.