Why would you require Physiotherapy? 

Ask our Physiotherapist...

Ask a physio is the easiest way to get a better understanding online of your condition or injury. You will also get an idea whether physiotherapy, massage therapy or any of our other services would be of benefit to you.
Take a look at the frequently asked questions presented on this page to see if they might be helpful to you.
If you have further questions, please complete the electronic form provided, and we will respond to your inquiry as quickly as possible.

Do you have any of these symptoms?

  • Do you experience headaches?
  • Does climbing the stairs bother your knees?
  • Do you have neck or back pain?
  • Have you fallen skiing and now have a sore or swollen knee?
  • Have you sprained your ankle?
  • Do you experience tingling in your fingers or feet?

  • Does soreness in your shoulder wake you up at night?
  • Have you recently broken a bone and just had the cast removed?
  • Have you had back pain during or after your pregnancy?
  • Has a doctor told you that you have tendonitis?
  • Do you have any pain/swelling during or after sport/activity?

The Latest News and Tips from The Centre for Physiotherapy

  • 02/10/2018
    What to Expect During Your First Visit to a Physiotherapist

    If you're considering getting physiotherapy or have been referred to physiotherapy by a doctor, then you may have some questions. At The Centre for Physiotherapy, we understand that patients like to have an idea of what to expect when attending their first physiotherapy appointment.

    Read More
  • 16/06/2017
    6 Tips to Help You Avoid Injury While Being Active

    Injuries can occur any time your joints or muscles are strained. You might lift a heavy object in an awkward manner or push yourself too hard while exercising or playing sports. But no matter what type of activity you’re doing, you can minimize the risk of injury with the following six tips.

    Read More
  • 16/06/2017
    5 Common Causes of Knee Pain and How to Find Relief

    Most people experience pain in one or both of their knees at some point in their life. And without a knee pain treatment plan, chronic pain in your knees can hold you back from living the life you really want to live. Keep reading to learn more about the five most common causes of knee pain and how to treat it.

    Read More
  • 17/04/2017
    Custom Orthotics vs. Over-the-Counter Shoe Inserts

    Have you ever suffered from shin splints, arch pain, or plantar fasciitis? Perhaps it’s time then to consider wearing custom-made orthotics inside your footwear. These can be a highly effective strategy for reducing pain and discomfort caused by biomechanical imbalances which affect your feet and your gait, and are often a worthwhile investment for your general well-being. Want to learn more? Then read on for some expert advice from The Centre for Physiotherapy in Toronto.

    Read More

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Q. What is the difference between muscle soreness and pain?

A. Although both can feel similar, soreness will typically appear the day after exercising, while pain from an injury will often appear immediately.
Another sign of injury is if the pain is localized to a specific area. Pain will often take much longer to subside than soreness. If you believe that you
are experiencing pain from overuse or an injury, it may be a good time to call The Centre for Physiotherapy.

Q. I fell on the ice and sprained my ankle. What does this mean, and what can I do?

A. A sprain generally refers to an injury of the ligament. Ligaments attach bone to bone. After a sprain, you may have pain, swelling and limited
mobility of the joint. A ligament that is sprained may have been stretched. Things to do immediately following a sprain are to follow the acronym RICE (rest, ice, compression, elevation). A comprehensive physiotherapy assessment will help to identify the cause of injury. A treatment program including manual therapy, electrotherapeutic modalities and a rehabilitation program can help to relieve the pain and swelling and restore the mobility and strength of the joint.

Q. Can tibialis posterior tendonitis be diagnosed?

A. Posterior tibialis tendonitis can be caused by many factors. Usually it is pretty straight forward to diagnose. One of the functions of the tibialis
posterior is to help with inversion of the foot. The part of the tendon that runs under the inside of your ankle bone does not have a good blood supply. Hence, when there is an injury due to trauma or overuse, the body has difficulty delivering nutrients to help with the healing. Therefore, the healing process may take some time. If you had an eversion injury to your ankle, there is a good chance that you may have strained the tendon. However, you may also have sprained one or more ligaments in that area. If you have an in-depth orthopedic assessment with a registered physiotherapist, they should be able to assess and come to some form of accurate diagnosis and the right treatment plan. Without examining your ankle in detail, this is the best information we can give you at this point.


Under no circumstance are the answers to any questions or queries to replace seeking professional medical advice from a registered health professional for a comprehensive assessment and/or treatment plan.  We recommend that you seek individual advice before acting on any information in this site.

Treatment for Knee pain

Speak With a Physiotherapist


The Centre for Physiotherapy

205-2190 Yonge St

Toronto, ON M4S 2B8

Phone: 416-484-9295

Email: physio4u2c@thecentreforphysiotherapy.com


Monday – Thursday: 8:00 AM - 7:00 PM
Friday: 8:00 AM - 2:30 PM

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