Thank you for sharing this adventure with me. ~ Carol Wong PT A few days ago, I boarded a plane to leave behind one amazing and rich adventure, heading toward the next. While an array of feelings arise during
June 25 It’s a gorgeous summer afternoon and the strawberries call. I talk a friend of mine into driving me to the local pick-your-own patch, a spectacular spot with a great view of Mount Kearsarge and Okemo off in the distance.
It’s been 26 years since I first got involved with massage. My family goes back five generations, living in both this town and the town next door, and all were tended toward yankee sensibility. My community was conservative. People were
Having received a fitness tracker for a holiday gift I decided to do a self-test on how walking might improve my cardiac fitness. Most of us are aware of some of the benefits of walking on a regular basis, and
The following is a guest post by Susan Ito, a home health physical therapist who resides in the San Francisco Bay Area. She is a writer and teaches writing in the MFA programs at Mills College and Bay Path University.
We all wear many hats in life. For me, this includes wearing many hats in my professional life. One of the things that first attracted me to the field of physical therapy was the variety of skills needed in the
It was so painful that I couldn’t walk the Esplanade in Boston with my friends—I had to sit on the bench and wait for them to return. We had to forego our plan of exploring Beacon Hill (up and down
I love mountains! The Dolomites of Italy have always had a special place in my heart and soul. I first traveled to the Italian Dolomites after completing my Masters in Physical Therapy. To prepare, my husband Alan and I met
Happy Birthday to me! I had the pleasure of celebrating my 50th birthday on a cruise with eight other women in the western Caribbean. While I was on that cruise, I was totally surprised with how slowly some people walk.
We are part of the healthcare system. We help our patients “fix” the problem in their body. We aim for measurable goals: strength, range-of-motion, distance, speed, repetitions, 0-10 pain scale. Quantifiable goals. And we also recognize that sometimes we