The Sports Medicine Centre
Suite 8/5 McKay Gardens
Turner ACT 2612
Tel: (02) 6247 7033
1 other location
The Sports Medicine Centre is the longest standing physiotherapy practice in Canberra. The Sports Medicine Centre provides high quality physiotherapy to both athletes and non-athletes in and around Canberra – from the most elite to the school cross-country runner or morning jogger.
Our hands-on approach to providing high quality physiotherapy treatment involves assessing the underlying causes to joint, muscle, tendon, ligament and nerve injuries and providing effective and appropriate treatment.
We use a wide range of established physiotherapy techniques to relieve pain, restore movement and prevent further problems.
Physiotherapy techniques include:
We work closely with other Canberra health professionals, such as medical practitioners, sports physicians, orthopaedic specialists and podiatrists to ensure that you receive the best possible management.
Alexia Missen has just returned from 2015 Touch World Cup which was held in Coffs Harbour. Alexia held the position as head physiotherapist for a referee contingency of over 110, including males and females attending from 25 different countries.
Check out the new taping videos for ankle, patello-femoral and low-dye strapping techniques. Videos located under Services and then Patient Handouts!!!
Many conditions respond well to massage, but it is just one modality in a long list of procedures that physiotherapists carry out. more »
Scoliosis is a condition in which a person’s spine is curved from side to side and appears as an “S” or a “C” on an x-ray film. It occurs and worsens most commonly in adolescents and affects more girls than boys. more »
Made up of an intricate assortment of bones, ligaments, tendons and nerves, the hand and wrist are involved in almost every activity of daily living, and as such, they can be easily injured. more »
Soccer injuries cover a variety of complaints involving every part of the body. From trauma to the head to pain at the bottom of the heel, soccer players are prone to them all. more »
Joint mobilisation involves performing an assisted and involuntary back and forth oscillation of the joint in order to restore motion. more »
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