What is Exercise Rehab?

Man on fit ball doing exercise
Exercise Rehab is a safe way to return to exercise after time off or injury. Sessions are usually tailored alongside an allied health plan.
You may already have a regular exercise program. However, if you find you are experiencing discomfort or are unsure of what to do. Our exercise rehab session may also be for you.

What does it involve? 

 
Matt works alongside allied health professions. Offering clients the time they need to understand how to exercise. Ensuring they use the correct techniques. Matt’s extensive knowledge of exercise & fitness above all compliments the treatment plan. Furthermore assisting you in your everyday health and wellness.
Matt provides support through Kinetic Link Training and R.E.H.A.B coaching to enhance a client’s movement. Hence, all sessions are personalised to match the unique needs of each client.

Kinetic Link Training (KLT)

Kinetic Link Training
Kinetic Link Training (KLT) is a challenging and enjoyable approach to resistance training. KLT uses the movement of the whole body instead of traditional weight-based programs. Unlike those that focus on one particular muscle group at a time.
Hence, KLT aims to improve the body’s ability to ‘move with ease’. As a consequence, programs are designed for specific rehabilitation needs. Or to improve your performance—at any level.
Whether you are an elite athlete, or simply want to increase your movement. KLT is a great way to develop strength and endurance. Improve confidence in your coordination, balance, and movements.

R.E.H.A.B Training 

Rehab Trainer
The term “REHAB” implies, any activity given by a professional in the allied health industry, including Personal Trainer. Activities that reduce pain and dysfunction for a client.
R + E + H + A + B is an acronym for how we work with clients to ensure that they train safely. Ensuring they see improvement in their exercise routine.
Risk assessment of the injury. Classified into “high risk” or “low risk” by your Personal Trainer. Clients deemed to have a “high risk” will be referred to allied health practitioners. After that, provided with the appropriate treatment plan. Injuries classified as “low risk” will benefit from a skilled personal trainer. Someone to work with you, safely on the road of recovery. In conjunction with the support of allied health professionals where necessary.
Evaluation of movement pathomechanics (movement dysfunction) such as:
Looking at factors that may cause movement dysfunction. For instance: Poor Positioning; Poor Technique; Poor Biomechanics. These help us to know how your body is performing and how you are progressing.
Hands-on loosening procedures. Ensuring overactive muscles have the opportunity to release. Allowing weaker muscles to engage and be ready for rehab exercises.
Activation drills & techniques
Begin Training! The most important part. Enjoying your training session without concern about making your injury worse.