As a client at Foothills, you benefit from our progressive and collaborative approach to physical therapy. Foothills physical therapists bring an average of 28 years of experience to the practice and actively stay current in the profession with on-going clinical education.
Early in 2000, five like-minded individuals—coworkers at the time—made a decision to create an independent physical therapy clinic in Concord, New Hampshire to reflect common values and healthcare philosophy. Recognizing that patient care necessitates an active and compassionate partnership between patient and
We work with a range of individuals, young and old, from world class Olympic athletes at the height of their game to those with a more sedentary lifestyle. We help people to recover from injuries, surgical procedures and to return to the highest level of activity possible.
Your service is top notch and your compassion is unparalleled.
Healing and Uplifting
My experience here is so healing and uplifting. I leave feeling like a younger stronger version of myself!
At Foothills Physical Therapy, our work is hands-on and our approach is one of problem-solving and inquiry, always reaching a little further to find a solution. Our independent practice allows us the time, flexibility and creative reach to provide the best patient care available. We are passionate about the art of physical therapy and we look forward to working with you!
Recently, while checking my brackets for the NCAA basketball tournaments, my mind turned to the topic of headaches. Martha Torrey wrote a post on this site a couple of months ago about headaches related to the jaw (or TMJ). Since
It is barely dawn and we’re heading out for our morning walk. My travels may require an umbrella, boots and sometimes microspikes or snowshoes. Whatever the footwear, I will always have treats in my pocket. Not for me, but for
Did you know that clenching your teeth can give you a headache? That the muscles around your temples help to close your mouth when chewing, talking or clenching? That there is a soft disc (sort of like a knee meniscus)
Physical therapists do their work through a variety of methods and modalities, some of which may seem more mysterious than others. Many of my patients ask questions like “What is ultrasound?” or “What is electrical stimulation?” They also want to