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Physical therapists are experts at improving the physical health of people by correcting the physical problems that are caused by a variety of medical conditions, from chronic fatigue to aortic aneurysm.
Physical therapy careers can be lucrative, as they offer the chance to develop an interest in the profession and help people overcome their physical limitations.
You may also be able to gain practical experience in physical therapy that will improve your ability to perform other physical tasks, such as caring for older people and people with disabilities.
Some physical therapists are also highly skilled in diagnosing and treating various medical conditions.
The physical therapy profession in Australia is highly diverse and there are several different occupational specialities, which may not be suitable for everyone.
Some of these specialities can be classified as Physical Therapist Specialists, or Physical Therapists in Other Health Care Professionals, or PHOPs.
Physical therapist specialties Some of the physical therapy specialties include: Cardiothoracic therapists assist with the delivery of physiotherapy to the lower body, especially in patients with low back pain.
They may also perform a range of physiotherapies such as orthopedic, chiropractic and massage therapy.
They perform physical rehabilitation, which involves the adjustment of the patient’s lifestyle and habits.
They also help people manage their pain, and often also provide support to people with a variety different health conditions.
Cardiomyopathy specialist and cardiothorsion specialist, Dr. David A. Williams, is an associate professor of orthopedics at the University of Queensland.
He is a Fellow of the Australian Medical Association and a member of the Royal Australasian College of Surgeons, which is an organisation that aims to provide professional guidance to all members of the profession.
He has received numerous awards for his work.
He can be found in Brisbane, Queensland.
Cardiology specialist and orthopedist, Dr J. David Leeson, is a cardiologist and an associate clinical professor of cardiology at the Royal Adelaide Hospital.
He also serves as a senior research fellow in the Department of Internal Medicine at the Albert Einstein College of Medicine and a researcher in the Division of Cardiology at St Andrews University.
He recently completed a clinical fellowship at St George’s Hospital in London.
He may be found at Perth, Western Australia.
Cardiac rehabilitation specialist, Professor Richard B. Jones, is Professor of Cardiac Rehabilitation and Cardiac Respiratory Physiology at Western Sydney University.
In 2012, he was awarded the Order of Australia for outstanding contributions to the development of cardiovascular rehabilitation for patients with congestive heart failure.
He was also a member and former chair of the cardiology committee at the Queensland University of Technology, and is currently a consultant to the Queensland Health Authority.
He served as an associate fellow of the University and was an officer of the British Medical Association.
He currently lives in Brisbane.
Cardiopulmonary rehabilitation specialist and cardiac consultant, Dr Peter G. McPherson, is associate professor at the College of Cardiovascular and Rehabilitation Medicine at Murdoch University.
Dr McPhersons research focuses on the rehabilitation of heart failure patients who are experiencing severe ventricular tachycardia (VT) and pulmonary embolism.
He conducts research at Murdoch’s Cardiac Trauma Research Centre and is an honorary fellow of The Royal Society of Medicine.
He previously received the Order in 2008.
He lives in Melbourne, Victoria.
Clinical cardiologist, Dr Paul G. O’Sullivan, is professor of Cardiometrics at the Institute of Clinical Cardiology, University of Sydney.
He holds a BSc and PhD in Clinical Cardiovascular Pathophysiology from the University.
Professor O’ Sullivan is a member, former chair and director of the Cardiovascular Rehabilitation Laboratory at the Australian National University.
Currently he is an Associate Professor of Clinical Practice and Director of the Centre for Cardiovascular Health at the School of Public Health and Tropical Medicine at Mount Isa University.
Ospreys research has focused on the development and validation of a non-invasive, clinically validated assessment for the diagnosis of VT, including: a single session evaluation of the arterial blood flow of a patient with a VT diagnosis.
A second session evaluation for a patient who has a normal VT-related rhythm.
A single session assessment of a normal VF response to VT-associated pacing in a patient in the absence of VT-mediated pacing.
A multi-session evaluation of a VT-dependent patient with VT and non-VT pacing.
In addition, he has been developing a method for assessing the VF variability of a healthy individual with VT-induced VF dysfunction.
He studies the role of VF in the management of VT.
He received a Bachelor of Science degree in Clinical Medicine from the Murdoch University School of