Dr. Alex Bendersky, Director of Rehabilitation at Ivy Rehab Physical Therapy joins Dr. Brian Cole and Steve Kashul to discuss high versus low value physical therapy and the importance of patient compliance with the physician and physical therapist in post-operative recovery.
The orthopedic specialists at Ivy Rehab Physical Therapy are ready to help you get back into the action. Whether you’re overcoming a sports-related injury or recovering from a recent surgery, let our knowledgeable team develop a personalized therapy plan just for you.
Orthopedic Therapy is a form of physical therapy that aims to improve weakened or injured components within the musculoskeletal system through non-invasive treatments such as exercise and stretching. This type of therapy works with all of the bones, joints, tendons, ligaments, and muscles throughout the body. Commonly used in sports medicine to improve recovery, orthopedic therapy is an important part of post-surgery rehabilitation. Orthopedic therapy also helps ease symptoms of chronic joint or bone ailments such as arthritis.
Ivy Rehab’s physical therapists have expertise in post-surgical rehabilitation, overuse injuries, and inflammation from chronic conditions such as arthritis. Your visit begins with a complete assessment of your current condition so that our skilled clinicians can develop an individualized therapy plan to make the most of your rehabilitation.
Karen Malkin, AADP from Karen Malkin Health Counseling discusses the difference the KMHC Transformation Bar and other nutrition bars on the market.
Karen’s Transformation Superfood bars contain 270 calories for a 60 gram, super heavy bar. Most other bars are smaller at 45 grams in weight. Transformation bars contain 11 grams of organic rice protein, 12 grams of fiber, and only 5 grams of sugar from the dried cherries. YUM! Transformation bars are non-GMO, made with cashew butter, almonds, cherries, rice protein, 100% unsweetened raw cacao chunks (that taste like chocolate chips), plus superfoods such as flaxseed, spiralina, maca, and greens.
They are vegan, soy-free, gluten-free, and dairy-free. They make a great pre or post workout energizer. They get me through my 3-hour bike rides, and they have enough protein and healthy carbs to be a recovery snack after a great workout! I take them with me when I travel and make a great mini-meal on an airplane or anytime I need some fuel. They are best kept refrigerated but are packaged and can stay out of the fridge at above 72 degrees until the expiration date set on each bar. If you refrigerate or freeze them, they will last even longer! Related-What to Look for in your Protein Bar.
Dr. Chris Stout, Vice President of Research and Data Analytics with ATI Physical Therapy discusses how Artificial Intelligence (AI) is revolutionizing health care.
Dr. Stout, is also on the faculty at the University of Illinois, Chicago – College of Medicine. He founded a 501(c)(3) to work on international humanitarian projects, and subsequently has won five international humanitarian awards and four additional honorary doctorates.
Stout joined ATI in 2008 with a diverse background in research, psychology and education. Stout’s impressive academic resume includes degrees from Purdue, The University of Chicago’s Graduate School of Business and the Forest Institute. He also obtained a post-doctoral experience at Harvard Medical School as a Fellow in neuro-developmental behavioral pediatrics.
Highly respected in his field, Stout has published over 300 papers and 35 books, is a coveted LinkedIn influencer with over 50,000+ followers, has lectured around the world, and been a featured guest on CNN, NBC and PBS.
Overseeing one of the industry’s first Research and Data Analytics departments, Stout and his team have had an enormous impact on ATI’s approach to clinical care. His research and data strategy has helped ATI become an innovative leader in physical therapy and patient outcomes.