A reputation for the very best in diagnosis, treatment and rehabilitation - not to mention the great customer service!
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SquareOne Physiotherapy and Sports Injury Management is owned and operated by husband and wife team Campbell Hanson and Holly Brasher. Campbell and Holly took over what was formerly known as Bridgepoint Physiotherapy in 2007 after returning from working in the United Kingdom.
Our Bridgepoint Clinic, which has been a Mosman institution since 1994, underwent a major renovation and refit at the end of 2010 to emerge as the new SquareOne Physiotherapy clinic. The fresh new look, with a stunning interior consisting of private cubicles, sets a new standard for Physiotherapy Clinics.
At the end for 2010, Campbell and Holly proudly added the Physiotherapy clinic within “The Mosman Medical Practice” to their family. Previously named “The Mosman Practice Physiotherapy” and situated amongst the GP's at 393 Military Road they are excited to be working closely with the many excellent Dr’s within the clinic.
SquareOne Physiotherapy and Sports Injury Management are members of the following professional bodies:
SquareOne Physiotherapy and Sports Injury Management are proudly associated with the following local and national sporting organistaions:
Australia Rugby Union
Campbell is the Physiotherapist to the Australian Junior Wallabies and travels with them annually to the IRB Junior World Championships. He also provides Physiotherapy services to the Australian 7’s program.
Northern Suburbs Rugby Union
Campbell is the Head Physiotherapist at Northern Suburbs Rugby Football Club and SquareOne have been providing the Physiotherapy services to the Grade and Colt’s teams at North’s since 2009.
Balmoral Triathlon Club
Official Physiotherapy and Remedial Massage Therapy providers to members of the Balmoral Triathlon Club.
SquareOne Physiotherapists are experts in the diagnosis, treatment and rehabilitation of musculoskeletal problems.Read more
SquareOne Remedial Massage Therapists are experienced in a wide range of soft tissue therapy techniques.Read more
Clinical Pilates involves the conscious recruitment and control of muscular movements in the body.Read more
- Stretching - what to do before and after exercise
- New 393 Clinic revealed
- Private treatment rooms
- A modern look and feel
- Dedicated exercise and gym space
- Strength and conditioning equipment
- Pilates equipment
- Mums and bubs Pilates classes
- Jo Francou joins SquareOne
- Campbell's Hawaiian Ironman
- Inspiration from Japan
We all love a nice stretch - whether you're loosening your hammy after a big run or aiming for a cool insta yoga pose, you've probably given stretching a go.
But not all stretches are created equal.
Here's what you need to know about stretching – when to do it, how to do it and what it's good for.
It's been a long process but very rewarding when the results look as good as this!
Our 393 clinic now has:
We can now look after all your rehabilitation needs from pain through to performance.
Call 9873 0090 for appointments or via our Bridgepoint Clinic.
Jo completed a Bachelor of Applied Science (Human Movement) in 2003 and is currently a registered Exercise Scientist with Exercise and Sports Science Australia. She is also a certified Polestar Pilates practitioner, holds a certificate III & IV in Fitness and is a Registered Remedial Massage Therapist.
Sport can be fickle. One minute things can be going great and the next they can be upside down. Three and a half weeks out from my second trip to Kona and the Ironman World Championships I was in the best shape of my life and everything was on track.
I’d had a small hiccup ten days earlier at the 70.3 World Champs on the Sunshine Coast where I missed a turn on the bike and to cut a long story short I ended up riding 92km, completing the run and finishing fourth, 45 seconds off second place. I wasn’t the only one that made a mistake on the bike course, 44 other people also did similar and despite less than adequate marshalling and an unlucky sequence of events where no one was making a turn in front of us and we got caught up in a group that were sailing straight on through for their second lap and we followed oblivious to the turn in our slightly hypoxic state, at the end of the day it was my mistake and my responsibility. Disappointing? Yes. Not everyday do you get a chance to stand on a World Championships podium. Even as an age grouper. But I got a great hit out off a very short taper so I knew I was in good shape and I had Kona coming up in five weeks so I wasn’t too worried.
Last month I was lucky enough to spend two weeks holidaying with family in Japan. I absolutely loved the country and the holiday despite obviously missing my work and my clients! Now that I’ve returned I thought I’d take time to share with you a few things I noticed while I travelled and took in the sights from Tokyo through Nagano, Kyoto and across to Hiroshima.
Firstly the Japanese walk or cycle everywhere! The Japanese people walk at a brisk pace across the city, onto the trains and through wonderful park lands. I tracked my steps daily and was surprised that I walked an average of 18,000 steps per day. This phenomenon is not isolated to the big cities either. I walked through Nara, the historical capital of Japan, with Tadashi. Tadashi was a lovely man in his late 70’s and I had to break into a jog just to keep pace with him as he spoke about the beautiful city which he calls home. We walked and talked though 14km of deer parks, temples, shrines and suburban streets before he bid me farewell at the train station.