Stuart Mailer Physiotherapy and Sports Medicine
Email: inf[email protected]
27th March Covid19
Unfortunately, we have all been hit with the Covid19 and it is affecting us in so many ways. It has been tragic and had such a profound effect on all businesses and people with many losing their lives. My colleagues in the NHS are working tirelessly to provide expert care and many of us in health care have been drafted back in to provide the extra support at this time. The use of many private hospitals to aid the already stretched NHS is a wonderful use of these great facilities. Let us all hope that this terrible event is over quickly. I would like to send my thoughts to all NHS staff and all people from researchers, care workers, drivers volunteers and others who are working together to help in this time of need. And of course to the many who have lost loved one.
An ongoing series of information and blogs
January 15, 2018
The Compex is a form or Electrical Muscle Stimulation (EMS) that we utilize to help in a range of settings such as post operative, acute, and long-term injuries. EMS is used to aid in muscular development to facilitate strength or endurance. One of the benefits are that we can work a muscle without loading a joint thus increasing the muscle work and load causing strength, endurance and contraction improvements in a safe manner. EMS works by sending signals to a motor neuron through pads placed on a muscle that helps the muscle contract. This is just like how the brain sends a muscle a signal to contract and the muscle doesn't know the difference between a signal from the brain or the EMS. Once the signal reaches the muscle, the terminal motor neurons fire and by doing so they stimulate muscle fibres, causing them to contract. We use them also in conjunction with your workout to further facilitate strength and endurance benefits.
January 19, 2018
“After about 30-40 minutes of steady running, the muscle that connects to the hip bone on the side of my right thigh begins to hurt. After stopping, it’s generally OK but the following day, there’s a constant dull ache. I’ve rested for a few days but the problem is still there? It’s really frustrating as it’s preventing me from running and I don’t know why it’s hurting. Any suggestions?? What it is and The Fix- follow the link Mens Running and Hip injuries
January 26th 2018
An athlete captured bizarre footage of his calf muscle moving by itself – The involuntary contraction was caused by a severe cramp, which occurred after the man participated in an intense Muay Thai training session Stuart explains why!
Balance and Proprioception a quick guide!
Work your Peroneal muscles and stabilize your ankle!
7th December 2019
Advanced Compex Trainer