Our physiotherapists are highly skilled professionals who are qualified in the assessment, diagnosis, treatment and management of musculoskeletal problems.
Our qualified massage therapists are widely trained in Massage Therapy, including Remedial Massage, Myotherapy, Pregnancy Massage and more.
Newcastle physiotherapists also providing:
* Women’s Health * Sports Physiotherapy * Acupuncture/Trigger Point Dry Needling * Headache Management * Exercise Programs * Work Injury, CTP, EPC Programs, DVA * Pre-employment Functional Assessments *
Appointments available Monday to Friday, 7am – 7pm
Care for Every Body
Level 1, 7 Newcomen Street, Newcastle NSW 2300
Phone: (02) 4929 3898
Peak Physio opened in 2012 to provide Physiotherapy and Pilates to the Newcastle community. Conveniently located in the heart of Newcastle City, Peak Physio offers availability, convenience, and effective, professional treatment.
We practice with a strong “hands on” approach, utilising massage, manual therapies, and manipulation, teamed up with movement therapy through strengthening and rehabilitation. We believe in holistic management; we have two massage therapists on-site to supplement, and a close working relationship with local health professionals to support a complete and holistic approach to complement physiotherapy management, where needed.
We also have a strong focus on Pilates, post-surgical physiotherapy, sports physio, pain management, customised exercise/training programs and corporate health.
Nick is an APA member and Work Cover accredited physiotherapist. He trained under scholarship at Charles Sturt University, graduating with a Bachelor in Physiotherapy (Honours) in 2013. Nick has completed post graduate courses in Sports Physiotherapy level 1 and 2, dry needling, Lyn Watson shoulder course, and Explain Pain. Nick commenced work with Peak Physio in 2018. He has previously worked in private practices in Bathurst and Hobart. Nick’s career goals are to complete his Masters in Sports and Musculoskeletal Physiotherapy which he will commence in 2019.
MScMed MPhty BExScRehab
Laith is a registered Physiotherapist with a decade of clinical experience. He has worked across a wide range of healthcare disciplines in exercise physiology, physiotherapy, personal training and corporate health consulting. As a treating physiotherapist, Laith has extensive experience with musculoskeletal injuries, post-surgical rehabilitation, postural correction, and the management of complex and chronic pain conditions.
Born and bred in Newcastle, Cheryl trained in administration (specialising in the medical field) and has extensive experience in customer service related positions. Always a friendly face, she is responsible for the administrative technical operations of Peak Physio and for always producing the warm and welcoming environment. Having helped the practice develop since 2014, Cheryl is a familiar encounter to all of our loyal physiotherapy clients.
Hailing from the Central West, Alexi moved to Newcastle in 2014 to start university. Brought up with a family of passionate sporting and health enthusiasts, Alexi was no exception and her tragic love for sport and the science behind the human body led her to start a Bachelor of Physiotherapy at the University of Newcastle. Now in the final year of her Physiotherapy degree, Alexi is assisting with Peak Physio’s Strength and Balance classes, allowing her to utilise the skills she’s learned at university. Alexi focuses on making the exercise classes fun and practical, all while giving the body a good work out to help increase our clients’ overall strength and keep them moving freely.
One in every 200 people suffers from lymphoedema. Given that lymphoedema is such a common side effect of cancer treatment and several other conditions, why is it that most health care professionals don’t know anything about it?
The knee is the largest joint in the body, comprising the junction where the thigh bone (femur) meets with the shin (tibia and fibula) and the knee cap (patella). It is classified as a ‘hinge joint’, meaning its predominant movements are bending and straightening, although there is a small amount of rotation that occurs in the joint as well.
Cities are full of studios dedicated to it, most gyms have several classes and new Mums take their bubs along to baby friendly sessions. Pilates is a health trend that has stayed the course and it certainly doesn’t look like it is going away anytime soon. So, what exactly is Pilates and why does everyone rave about it?
Ankle sprains are undoubtedly one of the most common injuries we see as physiotherapists. The vast majority of active people will have experienced an ankle sprain during their lifetime and, unfortunately, sprains have a nasty habit of recurring if not managed well in the first instance.Read more
Summer in Australia means sun, sand, holidays, family and Christmas. On the sporting front, it means dropping the Steedens and Sherrins and trading them in for those shiny red Kookaburra cricket balls. Since we’re in the middle of the cricket season, we thought it was time to take a look at the sport through the eyes of a physiotherapist.Read more
The patellofemoral joint refers to the junction between the knee cap (patella) and the thigh bone (femur) and, unfortunately, pain in this region is a common problem seen by physiotherapists.Read more