Exercise physiologists are uniquely qualified to help design, deliver, and implement exercise routines for people suffering from physical ailments. These routines can be tailored to suit anyone in any situation, regardless of age, illness, and fitness level.
Exercise physiology can help provide benefits for patients suffering from a wide variety of activity-restricting conditions, including cardiovascular, pulmonary, metabolic, musculoskeletal, or neurological conditions, depression and other mental health disorders, and a wide variety of cancers. It can also benefit elderly and otherwise healthy people wanting to improve their mobility and exercise technique.
With his abundance of skills, knowledge, and experience as an AEP, our in-house exercise physiologist Glenn Fairweather helps guide his patients to achieving better health through exercise physiology. He doesn’t view disability, disease or ageing as barriers against having an active, healthy lifestyle, and aims to improve the function and mobility of people suffering from chronic health conditions, age, and injuries.
As an AEP, Glenn aims to improve the function and mobility of people suffering from chronic health conditions and injuries, as well as assisting elderly and healthy people wanting to improve their mobility and exercise technique. Exercise can be tailored to suit everyone in every situation, and doesn’t view disability, disease or ageing as barriers that prevent an active healthy lifestyle.
Active Approach is an innovative exercise physiology program designed to deliver safe and effective exercise interventions, to people with chronic, sub-acute or acute medical conditions, injuries or disabilities. Active Approach provides tailored exercise programs that allows the individual to maintain or improve their health, fitness and mobility based on each person’s physical, emotional, and social needs. Tailored exercise programs can target positive outcomes and individual goals such as weight loss, increasing strength, mobility, reducing pain, and reducing disease risk.