Harris and Renshaw Physical Therapy will provide the highest quality physical therapy, sports medicine, industrial rehabilitation and athletic training services in Central Arkansas. Our focus will be to provide superior service in a state of the art facility in order to meet the needs of the community.
Our mission will be to restore a person's functional capacity, prevent injury, and enhance a client's quality of life so that their physical as well as emotional and spiritual well being may be improved.
Harris and Renshaw Physical Therapy will be a growing company with strong ties to the community. We will be the first choice for high quality, cost-effective, caring rehabilitation for persons living in Central Arkansas. The clinic will constantly look for new and better ways to service our community.
The company will have close relationships with area schools, businesses, and physicians. As growth in referrals occur additional staff, supplies and equipment will be added to meet the needs of our clients. We will be the leader in the field of physical therapy. Staff may include physical therapists, occupational therapists, physical therapy assistants, athletic trainers, physical therapy technicians, and office personnel.
Family Oriented: Services will be delivered within a family-based structure. The patient and the family will be encouraged to actively participate in the team process with all rehabilitation professionals. It is the goal of this facility to provide an environment in which all clients will feel comfortable whether as a patient, family member or friend.
Patient Oriented: Services will be delivered with patient's recovery and well-being as a priority. Services will also be delivered in a cost-effective manner, preventing unnecessary cost to the patient and their payers.
The ulnar collateral ligament (UCL) is a band of tissue that connects the inside of the upper arm bone to the inside of the forearm at the elbow. It helps to support and stabilize the arm during movements like throwing a ball, but is commonly injured
Overall, results were supportive of the effectiveness of joint mobilizations for tennis elbow. In particular, high-quality evidence was found that showed two types of joint mobilization-mobilization with movement (MWM) and Mill's manipulation-were mor
Overall, results were supportive of balance training in both applications. For the first focus of the review on athletic performance, the sports most commonly studied were soccer, basketball, and handball. The majority of these studies found signific
A total of 54 RCTs with 39 different interventions focused on the risk of falls that caused injury, and the findings from these studies showed that some of the most effective interventions for reducing this risk included exercise, vision assessment, an
Results showed that both aerobic and resistance exercises on their own were more effective than no exercise for reducing risk factors for falls such as balance, posture control, mobility and leg strength; however, combining these two types of exercise
On the whole, results from the studies reviewed showed that balance training and bracing were both effective for reducing the risk and incidence of ankle sprains. Two of the three studies that evaluated bracing found that patients who wore these brace
Researchers found that the first step in reducing fall risk is to identify at-risk patients. This is accomplished by having patients check in with their healthcare provider yearly to report any falls or difficulties with gait and balance and to have a
Osteoarthritis (OA) is a condition in which cartilage that normally protects a joint gradually wears down over the course of time, which leads to pain and other symptoms when the bones begin rubbing against one another. OA can develop in any joint, bu
Of the 52,504 NTKP patients examined, only 11% received any type of rehabilitation services for their condition at any time. Of the patients who were rehabilitated with physical therapy and other treatments, 52% began treatment within 15 days of their
Patellofemoral pain syndrome (PFPS)-sometimes referred to as runner's knee-is a painful condition that's particularly common in physically active individuals. Patients with PFPS typically experience a dull ache behind or around the kneecap that gets w