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For those dealing with chronic injuries and physical discomfort, mobility issues, muscles aches, stiffness and pain, physiotherapists are incredibly important. They are healthcare professionals who provide customized care to address the physical issues of clients, helping them to heal from injuries and improve their physicality. Physiotherapists can work in hospitals, clinics, offices and in homes to offer private care for clients. Physiotherapists can be affiliated with a clinic, join together to form a joint practice, or they can offer individual one-on-one care. There is the potential for physiotherapist to have a great deal of control of over their schedule and client base, offering both security and a certain amount of career freedom. It requires an in-depth knowledge of human anatomy and the latest therapy techniques. A University degree and a provincial license are required in most Canadian jurisdictions. For example, passing the Physiotherapy Competency Exam (PCE) administered by College of Physiotherapists of Ontario.
The daily professional life of a physiotherapist is similar to that of other healthcare professionals. They have series of appointments with different clients, during which they offer customized treatment options in order to address physical issues. Depending on whether they work in a clinic or offer private therapy, physiotherapists may have set hours or work under a flexible schedule which varies day-to-day. During appointments, a physiotherapist will meet with a client to discuss their needs and devise a treatment plan specifically for them. There is also an administrative competent, as physiotherapists need to keep detailed patient records and treatment logs, sometimes also processing insurance claims. Physiotherapists need to maintain a safe and sterile environment, cleaning after every patient and preparing for the next.
Pointe-Claire - QC
Montréal - QC
Laval - QC