Side effects of Brampton physiotherapy treatment

single image

Possible side-effects of the physical to emotional treatment spectrum and can be moderate or strong. Some of the most prevalent are described below.

  • Pain

Your Brampton physiotherapy treatment may need to move (or urge you to move) your body to be able to create discomfort during or after the session throughout your treatment or condition. And the more in your treatment plan, the more pain you suffer, the harder you can work. The therapist can suggest methods for pain management and enable you to identify the usual amount of discomfort.

  • Fatigue

Your body is doing difficult physiotherapy! You ask him to perform something he or she doesn’t desire, such as stretching his entire range of movement or weighing up more than he or she has. So, don’t worry if, after a physio visit, you feel very fatigued. Just take time to relax and recuperate.

  • Tenderness

Some areas of your body treated by a physiotherapist or machine may feel tender to the touch following your session (for example, TENS or an ultrasound). Talk to your therapist before your next appointment if you are concerned.

  • Fatigue Muscle

After a physiography session, you may find your muscles fatigued or even trembling. This is expected if your therapy is to help you build up muscle tones and recover strength. Rest, water, and a good diet will speed up the healing of your muscles.

  • Soreness in the muscles

It’s quite common to be uncomfortable after treatment or even to experience a flare-up. Because we’re working on damaged muscles and joints, it’s typical to have a little more stiffness and discomfort following therapy, as well as more DOMs.

  • Backache

Because the back is related to most of our other body parts, if your back hurts after physiotherapy, it might be due to the treatment’s effort. However, if you’re being treated for back pain and it’s getting worse rather than better, talk to your therapist.

  • Swelling

Swelling is a common reaction of the body to strenuous movements or exertions, therefore you may feel some swelling in the regions of your body that were treated during your session. Consult your therapist about possible solutions (such as alternating hot and cold packs).

  • Psychological and Emotional Problems

Physiotherapy can help you feel better in general, but it can also be stressful: You may dislike or be irritated about the time it takes away from your schedule, the slow pace with which your rehabilitation is progressing, or any setbacks you encounter. If your physiotherapy treatments are making you unhappy, talk to your doctor or therapist about visiting a counselor or other coping methods.

After an accident or chronic disease it takes a lot of work to help your body heal, so bear in mind that you should expect certain side effects but always see the physiotherapist if you are worried.