Please contact me if yo wish to host a course, note your interest in future courses and/or peer review sessions.

Example overview – Introduction to PNF Workshop for Physiotherapists

This one day workshop is aimed at those working in functional rehabilitation, e.g. Stroke, Neurology, Paediatrics,  Amputees and complex orthopaedic patients.   It is designed to introduce participants to the approach of Proprioceptive Neuromuscular Facilitation (PNF).  This technique has been around and used worldwide for 60 + years  and can play an effective role in rehabilitation.

The course will focus on skill development, clinical assessment and functional application utilising the PNF approach in management of patients. It has a large practical component and therapists will practice PNF skills together in small groups.

Through this workshop, participants will:

1. Gain an understanding of the philosophy and principles of PNF.

2. Be skilled in the performance of the basic patterns of PNF including:

  • Scapular patterns
  • Pelvic patterns
  • Upper limb patterns
  • Lower limb patterns

3. Acquire the ability to apply the techniques of PNF to individuals requiring movement re-education.  Including

  • Repeated stretches
  • Slow reversals
  • Rhythmical stabilisations

4. Develop an understanding of how to incorporate PNF with other treatment approaches.

5. Have an ability to utilise PNF techniques in functional activities such as bed mobility, gait, sporting actions…. by considering case study examples


Patient & Carer’s Newsletter
Therapists :

Patient testimonials

loading Loading

    • “I noticed my son never had very good balance and used to fall over a lot. I saw GP and local CDC who assured me nothing wrong. But I knew his balance and gait wasn’t quite right.

      —Charlotte Barker

    • “Pam assisted in treating my 8 year old daughter who has a weakness in her left side due to a stroke when she was 18 months old.

      My daughter was struggling to ride her bike as her left foot kept coming off the pedals and her left  grip wasn’t strong enough to hold the bike straight.After an initial assessment with Pam and then a number of exercises performed and then followed up at home with an exercise plan,

      —Roisin Currie