Exercise Rehabilitation at Health Pro Wellness Center

After an injury or surgery, an exercise conditioning program will help you return to daily activities and enjoy a more active, healthy lifestyle.  It also helps prevent deconditioning and prepares your body for the demands of your chosen hobbies, activities and everyday life.

Exercise rehabilitation at HealthPro Wellness provides general conditioning programs specifically tailored to your individual condition and situation. To ensure that programs are safe and effective, consult your doctor of physical therapy before they are performed.  We also provide supervised training protocols from certified professionals.

Here Are Some Programs That We Provide

Knee Conditioning Program

Purpose of Program

After an injury or surgery, an exercise conditioning program will help you return to daily activities and enjoy a more active, healthy lifestyle. Following a well-structured conditioning program will also help you return to sports and other recreational activities.

This is a general conditioning program that provides a wide range of exercises. To ensure that the program is safe and effective for you, it should be performed under your doctor’s supervision. Talk to your doctor or physical therapist about which exercises will best help you meet your rehabilitation goals.

Strength: Strengthening the muscles that support your knee will reduce stress on your knee joint. Strong muscles help your knee joint absorb shock.

Flexibility: Stretching the muscles that you strengthen is important for restoring range of motion and preventing injury.

Gently stretching after strengthening exercises can help reduce muscle soreness and keep your muscles long and flexible.

Target Muscles: The muscle groups targeted in this conditioning program include:

• Quadriceps (front of the thigh)
• Hamstrings (back of the thigh)
• Abductors (outer thigh)
• Adductors (inner thigh)
• Gluteus medius and gluteus maximus (buttocks)

Length of program: This knee conditioning program should be continued for 4 to 6 weeks, unless otherwise specified by your doctor or physical therapist. After your recovery, these exercises can be continued as a maintenance program for lifelong protection and health of your knees. Performing the exercises two to three days a week will maintain strength and range of motion in your knees.

Getting Started

Warmup: Before doing the following exercises, warm up with 5 to 10 minutes of low impact activity, like walking or riding a stationary bicycle.

Stretch: After the warm-up, do the stretching exercises shown on Page 1 before moving on to the strengthening exercises. When you have completed the strengthening exercises, repeat the stretching exercises to end the program.

Do not ignore pain: You should not feel pain during an exercise. Talk to your doctor or physical therapist if you have any pain while exercising.

Ask questions: If you are not sure how to do an exercise, or how often to do it, contact your doctor or physical therapist.

Spine Conditioning Program

Purpose of Program

After an injury or surgery, an exercise conditioning program will help you return to daily activities and enjoy a more active, healthy lifestyle. Following a well-structured conditioning program will also help you return to sports and other recreational activities.

This is a general conditioning program that provides a wide range of exercises. To ensure that the program is safe and effective for you, it should be performed under your doctor’s supervision. Talk to your doctor or physical therapist about which exercises will best help you meet your rehabilitation goals.

Strength: Strengthening the muscles that support your spine will help keep your back and upper body stable. Keeping these muscles strong can relieve back pain and prevent further injury.

Flexibility: Stretching the muscles that you strengthen is important for restoring range of motion and preventing injury.

Gently stretching after strengthening exercises can help reduce muscle soreness and keep your muscles long and flexible.

Target Muscles: The muscle groups targeted in this conditioning program include:

• Cervical spine (neck)
• Trapezius (neck and upper back)
• Latissimus dorsi (side and middle back)
• Back extensors and erector spinae(middle and lower back)
• Quadratus lumborum (lower back)
• Abdominals
• External oblique rotators (side and lower back)
• Internal oblique rotators (side and lower back)
• Piriformis (buttocks)
• Gluteus maximus (buttocks)
• Gluteus medias (buttocks)
• Hamstrings (back of thigh)

Length of program: This spine conditioning program should be continued for 4 to 6 weeks, unless otherwise specified by your doctor or physical therapist. After your recovery, these exercises can be continued as a maintenance program for lifelong protection and health of your shoulders. Performing the exercises two to three days a week will maintain strength and range of motion in your back.

Getting Started

Warm up: Before doing the following exercises, warm up with 5 to 10 minutes of low impact activity, like walking or riding a stationary bicycle.

Stretch: After the warm-up, do the stretching exercises shown on Page 1 before moving on to the strengthening exercises. When you have completed the strengthening exercises, repeat the stretching exercises to end the program.

Do not ignore pain: You should not feel pain during an exercise. Talk to your doctor or physical therapist if you have any pain while exercising.

Ask questions: If you are not sure how to do an exercise, or how often to do it, contact your doctor or physical therapist.

Rotator Cuff and Shoulder

Conditioning Program

Purpose of Program

After an injury or surgery, an exercise conditioning program will help you return to daily activities and enjoy a more active, healthy lifestyle. Following a well-structured conditioning program will also help you return to sports and other recreational activities.

This is a general conditioning program that provides a wide range of exercises. To ensure that the program is safe and effective for you, it should be performed under your doctor’s supervision. Talk to your doctor or physical therapist about which exercises will best help you meet your rehabilitation goals.

Strength: Strengthening the muscles that support your shoulder will help keep your shoulder joint stable. Keeping these muscles strong can relieve shoulder pain and prevent further injury.

Flexibility: Stretching the muscles that you strengthen is important for restoring range of motion and preventing injury.

Gently stretching after strengthening exercises can help reduce muscle soreness and keep your muscles long and flexible.

Target Muscles: The muscle groups targeted in this conditioning program include:

• Deltoids (front, back and over the shoulder)
• Trapezius muscles (upper back)
• Rhomboid muscles (upper back)
• Teres muscles (supporting the shoulder joint)
• Supraspinatus (supporting the shoulder joint)
• Infraspinatus (supporting the shoulder joint)
• Subscapularis (front of shoulder)
• Biceps (front of upper arm)
• Triceps (back of upper arm)

Length of program: This shoulder conditioning program should be continued for 4 to 6 weeks, unless otherwise specified by your doctor or physical therapist. After your recovery, these exercises can be continued as a maintenance program for lifelong protection and health of your shoulders. Performing the exercises two to three days a week will maintain strength and range of motion in your shoulders.

Getting Started

Warmup: Before doing the following exercises, warm up with 5 to 10 minutes of low impact activity, like walking or riding a stationary bicycle.

Stretch: After the warm-up, do the stretching exercises shown on Page 1 before moving on to the strengthening exercises. When you have completed the strengthening exercises, repeat the stretching exercises to end the program.

Do not ignore pain: You should not feel pain during an exercise. Talk to your doctor or physical therapist if you have any pain while exercising.

Ask questions: If you are not sure how to do an exercise, or how often to do it, contact your doctor or physical therapist.

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Health Pro Wellness Center

8873 Adams AveHuntington Beach, CA92646

Office Hours

Monday
10:00 am -1:00pm  
3:30pm-7:00pm

Tuesday 
3:30pm-6:00pm

Wednesday
10:00am-1:00pm  
3:30pm-7:00pm

Thursday
10:00am-1:00pm  
3:30pm-7:00pm

Friday
10:00am-2:00pm

Massage Therapy

Both chiropractic care and physical therapy utilize massage to further enhance treatment results by relaxing tight muscles and improving the flow of blood and lymph circulation. The relaxed state often achieved during and after massage has a positive effect on your overall physical condition.

Exercise Rehab

We have an outstanding team of staff, trainers, clients and members waiting to be your support system of accountability and motivation.

Clinical Nutrition

Based on your goals, needs and lifestyle, we will customize a program and schedule to help you maximize your results.