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The effectiveness of osteopathic treatment has been recognised by The National Institute of Clinical Excellence (NICE). The recent NICE guidelines recommend osteopathy (including spinal manipulation, spinal mobilisation and massage) for the early management of persistent non-specific low back pain.

However we are able to treat a wide range of conditions including:


  • Acute and Chronic Back Pain

  • Arthritic Pain

  • Generalised Aches and Pains

  • Sciatica and ‘Lumbago’ (back pain)

  • Joint Pains including Hip and Knee Pain from Osteoarthritis

  • Mechanical Neck Pain

  • Headache arising from the neck (Cervicogenic) / Migraine Prevention

  • Shoulder Pain and ‘Frozen’ Shoulder

  • Elbow Pain / ‘Tennis Elbow’ (Lateral Epicondylitis) and ‘Golfers’ Elbow (Medial Epicondylitis)

  • Muscle Spasms

  • Neuralgia

  • Fibromyalgia

  • Rheumatic Pain

  • Sports Injuries

Your initial consultation is often longer than a follow up appointment, this allows us to understand your current issue without feeling rushed, and a safe and accurate diagnosis can be made.

  1. Case History: The consultation will start with a discussion about your current problem (the reason you came to see us) along with an overview of your general health, medical history and lifestyle (such as activity levels/diet).

  2. Assessment and Diagnosis: We may ask you to remove some layers of clothing in order to observe and assess your general movement before we conduct a physical examination (See FAQs). During this time, we will provide you with a diagnosis that you can understand and outline our plan to help you reduce your pain and improve your overall health.

  3. Treatment: Osteopathy uses a wide range or non-invasive techniques including massage, stretching both muscles and joints (articulation) and joint manipulation (only ever with your consent!). You may also receive kinesiology taping and medical acupuncture as part of your treatment.

  4. Prevention: We are keen to keep you out of our treatment room and pain free for as long as possible. This means we often develop rehabilitation plans to improve overall strength and range of movement where possible.


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