NEW LIFE BLOG


Wednesday December 6, 2017

Make your 2018 resolutions stick using the following goalsetting tips


A typical New Year’s resolution is doomed to fail – that is, if you believe in statistics alone.

According to Baraboo physical therapist Bryan Cummings, research shows that around 80 percent of people who make resolutions on the first of the year have already fallen off the wagon by Valentine’s Day.

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Tuesday November 7, 2017

Annual physical therapy check-ups lead to injury prevention, early intervention


We all know that visiting your physician for an annual physical is critical in maintaining long-term health, just as dental exams twice a year helps ensure oral health throughout a lifetime. But what about annual check-ups with a physical therapist?

According to Bryan Cummings, co-owner and physical therapist at New Life Physical Therapy in Baraboo, Portage and Westfield, annual physical therapy check-ups provide the third critical (and often overlooked) piece in long-term health and preventative care.

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Friday November 3, 2017

New Life Opening DeForest clinic December 4th, 2017


New Life Physical Therapy will be opening its fourth clinic location in DeForest, WI on December 4th, 2017.   The clinic will be located at 613 S. Main St. in DeForest between Papa Murphy’s and Anytime Fitness.

New Life – DeForest will be open for appointments on Mondays and Wednesdays from 9:30am to 6:00pm, and Fridays from 7:00am to 12:00pm.

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Tuesday October 3, 2017

Helping Pain Without Opioids – PT Month


October is National Physical Therapy Month.  And as medical professionals across the U.S. work together to expound the benefits of physical therapy, the team at New Life Physical Therapy in Baraboo, Portage and Westfield are joining the American Physical Therapy Association (APTA) in highlighting a topic that affects the lives of millions: opioid awareness.

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Tuesday September 5, 2017

Rise up at work in the name of health


It’s been said that too much of anything can be bad for you. And according to local physical therapist Bryan Cummings, this theory holds true with sitting – or, pretty much any prolonged sedentary behavior, for that matter.

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