We are now open and available to see patients in clinic. JumpStart therapist are also offering telehealth visits. For the safety of our staff, patients, and families we have implemented the following guidelines:

  1. Prior to coming to work each day the staff must self certify that they are fever free, have not had a fever in the past 48hrs, and have not been told to self isolate by a public health agency.
  2. All staff will be wearing the appropriate PPE including masks, and will glove for some manual based interventions.
  3. We have adjusted staff schedules to decrease the overall number of people occupying each clinic at any one time.
  4. Tables have been moved to promote social distancing of greater than six feet.
  5. We are cleaning before, during, and after patients are in the treatment area. This includes anything that may be touched by the patient. Our cleaning guidelines are based on recommendations from the CDC. Staff will be washing their hands before and after each patient treatment.
  6. Patients that are coming into the clinic must complete a screening tool to help prevent the spread of COVID19. This screening questionnaire will be sent to each patient prior to their appointment. The same questions apply to each return visit.
  7. We are asking that only patients come into the treatment area. If a caregiver must assist the patient, then the caregiver must also complete the screening tool.
  8. Any patient or caregiver coming into the clinic must be wearing a face mask from home before entering the building.
  9. Once a patient enters we are asking them to please wash their hands before they start working with the therapists.
  10. In regards to telehealth, we are using a secured platform and can easily send out the link for a telehealth visit with the therapist of your choice. Most insurances are covering this option.

Please contact us via our website or call one of the clinics should you have additional questions and to book your appointments now.

Stay safe and be well.
Dan and Jennifer Connors

Newsletter Video, August 2018


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See a Physical Therapist First for Kneecap Pain

Patello-femoral pain is pain around the kneecap (often on the inside or outside of the kneecap). It's usually the result of excessively intense or repeated, prolonged training.

The good news is physical therapy can help.

Multiple research studies conducted by scientists have proven that physical therapy can help with this condition.

If you or someone you know has pain around your knee, give us a call. Chances are we can help.

See a Physical Therapist First for ACL Injuries

ACL injury or anterior cruciate ligament tears are serious knee injuries. It was once thought that the only way someone could function or even return to sports was with surgery.

That's not the case. While surgery is necessary in many cases, a number of high-level athletes and non-athletes do just fine without surgery.

So, if you have an ACL tear, think about conservative, natural treatment first provided by a physical therapist. If that doesn't work, you may require surgery.

Here's a good reference: https://www.physiospot.com/research/who-succeeds-without-reconstructive-surgery-after-acl-injury/

Here's another about the success of athletes that are ACL deficient: http://www.abc.net.au/news/2018-06-12/peter-wallace-played-for-two-years-without-an-acl/9861170

See a Physical Therapist First for Knee Osteoarthritis

If you have knee osteoarthritis, you should see a physical therapist first.

Surgery for knee osteoarthritis should be the last option. Clinical research conclusions are consistent - a physical therapist directed exercise program is effective for many.

Aerobic Exercise is Promising: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/28183194
Strengthening Guidelines: http://journals.sagepub.com/doi/abs/10.1177/026921551769108

See a Physical Therapist First for Knee Cartilage/Meniscus Tears

A degenerative meniscus tear was once thought to be a condition that would only resolve with surgery.

Scientists have concluded that patients with knee arthritis and meniscus tears don't necessarily need surgery.

The first option should be physical therapy. If that fails, then surgery is a possibility.



The information in this video is intended for informational and educational purposes only and in no way should be taken to be the provision or practice of physical therapy, medical, or professional healthcare advice or services. The information should not be considered complete or exhaustive and should not be used for diagnostic or treatment purposes without first consulting with your physical therapist, occupational therapist, physician or other healthcare provider. The owners of this website accept no responsibility for the misuse of information contained within this website.