Pilates VS Clinical Pilates
You might be wondering what separates clinical Pilates from Pilates, and what is the right option for you!
Clinical Pilates uses exercise science based clinical knowledge to create targeted, functional, and individualized Pilates practic
Clinical Pilates is an advancement on Pilates
Participants can expect a high-quality practice and are likely to experience greater benefits due to the targeted and knowledgeable approach.
Clinical Pilates Instructors use evidence-based methods and
have advanced knowledge and skills.
Each participant is assessed individually so a specific approach can be tailored to suit individual needs, goals, and ailments. At Pilates Can we also use a systemised approach to completing a circle of care with any allied health professional and medical practitioners aiding in your injury rehabilitation. This is what separates most gym or Pilates options, from the quality clinical Pilates at Pilates Can.
Who is Clinical Pilates for?
Anyone can improve their movement, strength, and flexibility with Clinical Pilates!
IDEAL PILATES PRACTICE FOR
Injury Rehabilitation and Pre-habilitation
While most Pilates practice offers health benefits, the addition of clinical evidence and practice is far more effective for the rehabilitation of a specific injuries & ailments
Undertaking Pilates rehabilitation without a clinical and evidence-based approach is unlikely to produce the desired result.
Clinical Pilates Instructors
Instructors are well versed in clinical and evidence-based practice and have a combined 80,000 hours of experience to deliver the best results.
Clinical Pilates at Pilates Can Help!
We see a lot of injuries and ailments at Pilates Can, and see the amazing benefits Clinical Pilates can have in improving and rehabilitating these conditions
Common injuries and ailments Clinical Pilates can help with include:
Chronic back pain (other chronic pain or chronic conditions)
Post-surgery recovery and Pre-surgery pre-hab = preparation
Pre-natal and post-natal pregnancy
Osteoporosis or Osteopenea
Shoulder, hip, neck/stiff neck, knee, ankle, or foot pain
Incorrect posture and faulty movement patterns
Muscle stiffness or other non-specific or undiagnosed pain