Robert Friedman, PT
Robert Friedman, PT has been in private practice for over 35 years specializing in Soft Tissue Injuries, Sports Injuries, and Post- Surgical Therapy. Robert’s approach and skills in physical therapy include hands on personal attention, rather than high tech equipment. His physical therapy services are designed to develop, sustain, and return maximum movement and flexibility. He has helped people with difficult cases, many whom have tried other methods, return back to functioning movement with his skills and expertise.
Physical Therapy can be used to treat a number of conditions, including injuries or chronic health issues. Robert Friedman can help you with Physical therapy for Knee Pain, Back Pain, Leg Pain, Neck Pain and much more.
- Physical Therapy
- Postural Evaluations
- Myofascial Release
- Sports Injuries
- Cervical & Lumbar Spine Injuries
Education and Training:
Robert Friedman received his Physical Therapy certification at NYU, and Graduate work in Cardio Pulmonary Physiology.
Robert worked as a staff therapist at NYU. In addition to Ruske Institute for 3 years, in adult rehabilitation, pediatrics, outpatient, and spinal chord injuries. He also has worked with patients dealing with COPD and other respiratory ailments.
He is an active participate in continuing education programs.
Most Major Insurance Accepted. PIP Personal Injury & Workers Compensation. Medicare and most PPO Plans
Have you lost the range of motion in your shoulder?
This is called a frozen shoulder, also referred to as adhesive capsulitis. The bones, ligaments and tendons that make up your shoulder joint are sheathed in a capsule of connective tissue. You are feeling the inflammation, scarring, thickening, and shrinkage of the capsule that surrounds the normal shoulder joint many times (but not always) with pain. This can be the result of tendinitis, bursitis, and rotator cuff injury, which occurs more frequently in patients with diabetes, chronic inflammatory arthritis of the shoulder or after chest or breast surgery. The condition develops over time, typically 12-18 months, most often over the age of 40 and women are more prone to it. Frozen shoulder can usually be diagnosed from signs and symptoms alone. There may have been a clear history of events that could strain or injure the shoulder joint. Imaging test can rule out other problems and isolate your issue.
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