Andersonville Physical Therapy

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Andersonville Physical Therapy
Andersonville Physical Therapy is listed in the Physical Therapists category in Chicago, Illinois. Displayed below is the only current social network for Andersonville Physical Therapy which at this time includes a Facebook page. The activity and popularity of Andersonville Physical Therapy on this social network gives it a ZapScore of 73.

Contact information for Andersonville Physical Therapy is:
5414 N Broadway St
Chicago, IL 60640
(773) 907-3599

"Andersonville Physical Therapy" - Social Networks

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Andersonville Physical Therapy has an overall ZapScore of 73. This means that Andersonville Physical Therapy has a higher ZapScore than 73% of all businesses on Zappenin. For reference, the median ZapScore for a business in Chicago, Illinois is 35 and in the Physical Therapists category is 40. Learn more about ZapScore.

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Social Posts for Andersonville Physical Therapy

Excellent application of a yoga therapy technique to reduce stress and enhance well-being!!! https://www.washingtonpost.com/news/inspired-life/wp/2017/09/15/hillary-clinton-used-alternate-nostril-breathing-after-her-election-loss-heres-why-you-really-should-too/?hpid=hp_hp-more-top-stories-2_il-clintonbreathing-815pm%3Ahomepage%2Fstory&utm_term=.4e41755157ac
This simple breathing exercise calms the mind and body.

Excellent article summarizing current research on back pain, and your options for evidence-informed treatment: https://www.vox.com/science-and-health/2017/8/4/15929484/chronic-back-pain-treatment-mainstream-vs-alternative
A review of 80-plus studies upends the conventional wisdom.

Andersonville Physical Therapy and Wellness Center shared Bloom Yoga Studio's event.
Plenty of time to sign up for Yoga for Core and Pelvic Floor at Bloom Yoga Studio on Aug 19th! Catherine highlights things you should know in order to keep this area healthy (in yoga and in life!) and busts a few common myths about Kegels and your Core... all are welcome to attend, we hope to see you there!
LEARN TO SUPPORT YOUR PELVIC FLOOR AND CORE Are you interested in learning how yoga practices can support the pelvic floor and core? In this engaging and experiential workshop Catherine Lewan (PT, DPT), a certified yoga teacher and Pelvic Physical Therapist, will demystify the pelvic floor by reviewing its anatomy and physiology, helping you understand how it supports the health of the following systems: • Sexual/reproductive • Urinary health and continence • Regular elimination of toxins • Core strength and prevention of low back or pelvic pain • Support for internal organs and prevention of pelvic organ prolapse This workshop is appropriate for all levels and genders, and for pre/postnatal participants. No previous yoga experience required, just wear comfortable clothing, bring a yoga mat if you have one (or you may rent one of ours for $1), and bring an open mind. Pre-registration is recommended and space is limited. This workshop is eligible for Continuing Education (CE) credits in accordance with Yoga Alliance standards. See Yogaalliance.org for more information. All hours are contact hours. Workshop cost: $45, or save $5 if registered 3 days in advance To register visit bloomyogastudio.com/workshops or call our front desk at 773-463-YOGA (9642)
Fitness

Andersonville Physical Therapy and Wellness Center shared a Page.
The medical community needs to learn more about transgender pelvic health in order to provide comprehensive and quality care. Please consider taking this survey or passing it along to a friend who identifies as trans, genderqueer, non-binary, or intersex. Thank you for your time and support!
Please help spread the word on transgender/genderqueer/intersex pelvic health issues and needs. Let's increase medical trans competence! Thanks!

"My friend was told he had a torn meniscus that could be repaired arthroscopically, but he chose not to have the procedure. Instead, after several weeks of physical therapy, the pain had subsided, he returned to the [tennis] court and has been playing without a recurrence for at least eight years."
There’s little evidence to support many of the procedures people undergo in the hopes of avoiding a knee replacement.