With professional football playoffs in full swing, concussions and mild traumatic brain injuries are top of mind for many across the U.S.
As many as 5.4 million Americans are living with Alzheimer’s disease, including an estimated 200,000 younger than 65, according to the Alzheimer’s Association.
As physical therapists, we can reduce the U.S. opioid crisis by helping patients manage their pain in other ways to honor Pain Awareness Month.
In the world of sports, athletes put great effort into becoming bigger, stronger and faster to gain whatever advantage they can. Various training techniques and diets have been developed over the years to reach these goals.
April is Stress Awareness Month and is a time for PTs to raise awareness about the effects of being stressed to improve millions of lives.
It is important for physical therapists to be aware of the many disparities that exist for the LGBTQ community and engage appropriately with those patients.
As healthcare professionals, we intuitively know patient falls are a big issue for hospitals. So it's not surprising that hospital falls have become a hot topic during the past few years.
Do you notice you have less energy and may feel a little blue in the winter? Seasonal affective disorder is a type of depression in which symptoms often start in the fall and continue through the winter months.
We have all heard about the growing opioid addiction problem in the U.S. as people seek to manage their chronic pain.
Many orthopedic and neurological problems are commonly known to be treated by physical therapists, such as low back pain, strokes and post-operative rehabilitation. However, one fairly common problem that affects one in four women is not openly discussed - pelvic dysfunction and incontinence.