Clarification of the behaviour of these symptoms (what brings them on, what makes them go away) along with how they all started (i.e. trauma (concussion or whiplash), idiopathic (no known cause), post viral) is very important if treatment is to be effective.
Eric has been practicing Physiotherapy since 2006. He received his Masters of Physiotherapy from the University of Sydney, Australia and began his career working in a private clinic where he gained valuable experience in working with Rugby, Soccer, and Aussie Rules Football clubs.
Jeff has been a physiotherapist since 2014, extending his love of sports and movement into a full-time career. Since graduating from the UBC Physiotherapy program he has focused on bridging the gap between rehab and performance.
As an active person all throughout her adolescence, Susannah was introduced to physiotherapy early on for herself and family members. Learning about how her body worked was incredibly empowering. Seeing her family members get back to what they love inspired her to help clients surprise themselves with what they can do with the right blend of education, exercise and manual therapy.
Our vestibular system is a complex sensory organisation responsible for balance, equilibrium and telling our bodies where and how fast we are moving relative to gravity. People that have a dysfunction of their vestibular system often report symptoms of vertigo, dizziness, vision changes and reduced balance.
With the knowledge, movement and awareness necessary to make the changes in your own body.