Physical Therapy Sessions in Houston, TX

Worried your losing mobility? Finding it harder and harder to do the things you used to love? Still sidelined by that knee sprain from last year?

Physical therapists are trained to ease pain, prevent injuries, restore mobility, and improve your quality of life. Whether at out-patient clinics or local hospitals, physical therapists have the tools to assess your condition, manage your pain symptoms, and craft a treatment plan that will have you back to full strength in no time.

Connect on Sesame with quality physical therapists in Houston, TX for affordable cash prices. 3 are available to see patients in Houston, TX. Save 60% on your next physical therapy visit when you book with Sesame.

24 mi | 
20-min visit
Physical therapy session (new patient)
Brian Morris, DPT
5
Physical therapy
Available today
17.7 mi | 
50-min visit
Physical therapy session (new patient)
Denise Miano, DPT
Physical therapy
24 mi | 
60-min visit
Physical therapy session (new patient)
Brian Morris, DPT
5
Physical therapy
Sesame concierge
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FAQs
Physical Therapy

What is physical therapy?

Physical therapy (or PT) is a healthcare service used to relieve pain, prevent injuries, and improve quality of life. Need for physical therapy is determined through medical history and physical examination. Treatment plans include manual therapy (such as massage), functional strength training, and exercise programs that help cardiovascular and pulmonary health.

What does physical therapy do?

Physical therapy is meant to ease pain, prevent injury, and improve quality of life. Physical therapists individualize treatments based on the needs of the patient. A patient may want or require physical therapy to help:

  • Ease or cure pain (such as back pain and neck pain)
  • Improve balance
  • Improve mobility
  • Strengthen joints and/ or musculature
  • Rehabilitation from musculoskeletal injury (such as sprains, soreness, ligament pain, and range of motion injuries)
  • Physical rehabilitation after a stroke
  • Manage incontinence
  • Manage chronic illness like arthritis, osteoporosis, or heart disease
  • Manage pain and physical difficulty related to aging
  • Manage women’s health issues related to the reproductive system, child-birth, post-partum, and pelvic floor dysfunction

Sesame offers high-quality, and affordable physical therapy services {{inLocationOrNearYou}}. Connect with a physical therapist on Sesame for convenient, straightforward help crafting a treatment plan that works for you.

What does a physical therapist do?

A physical therapist (or PT), is a healthcare professional with specialized orthopedic, musculoskeletal, and neurological training. A candidate for a doctoral degree in physical therapy must be a graduate of an accredited higher educational institution that offers a Doctor of Physical Therapy (or DPT) degree. Physical therapist assistants (or PTAs) provide physical therapy services under the direction of a physical therapist. PTAs must graduate from a Commission on Accreditation in Physical Therapy Education (CAPTE)-accredited educational program, and pass a national exam to receive licensure. The American Physical Therapy Association (or APTA) is the professional organization that supports physical therapists, physical therapist assistants, and physical therapy students. Sesame’s network of top-reviewed physical therapists makes finding a quality, fully licensed provider at an affordable price easier than ever.

Can physical therapy be done at home or over video?

A physical therapist (or PT), is a healthcare professional with specialized orthopedic, musculoskeletal, and neurological training. A candidate for a doctoral degree in physical therapy must be a graduate of an accredited higher educational institution that offers a Doctor of Physical Therapy (or DPT) degree. Physical therapist assistants (or PTAs) provide physical therapy services under the direction of a physical therapist. PTAs must graduate from a Commission on Accreditation in Physical Therapy Education (CAPTE)-accredited educational program, and pass a national exam to receive licensure. The American Physical Therapy Association (or APTA) is the professional organization that supports physical therapists, physical therapist assistants, and physical therapy students. Sesame’s network of top-reviewed physical therapists makes finding a quality, fully licensed clinician at an affordable price easier than ever.

Can physical therapy be done at home or over video?

Physical therapy can be provided in a number of settings. Most clinicians on Sesame treat patients through outpatient clinics or private offices, but given the difficulty and health concerns some face going into a doctor’s office now, physical therapists on Sesame now offer video visits to help you diagnose and treat a range of conditions.

Who might need in-home care?

Conditions that may require a patient to receive in-home physical therapy services include:

  • -Loss of functional mobility from surgery or serious injury
  • -Stroke
  • -Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS)
  • -Multiple Sclerosis
  • -Parkinson’s disease

Connect with a physical therapist on Sesame to help find a video or in-person treatment plan that works for you.

How much does a physical therapy visit cost?

Physical therapy costs anywhere from $25 per session to $350 a session. Because Sesame doesn’t work with insurance companies, our clinicians are able to list prices up to 60% lower than you’d pay anywhere else. Physical therapy fees include assessment, the use of equipment, and modalities of treatment received. Fees may vary depending on whether a patient needs in-home or video services. Consult a physical therapist on Sesame today with any questions you may have about physical therapy services and find the affordable treatment plan that's convenient for you.

Should I see a physical therapist even if I’m not injured?

Physical therapy isn't just for people with injuries. An individual may seek physical therapy services as a method of preventative medicine or general wellness care.

While physical therapy may not be immediately necessary, seeking maintenance therapy can help:

  • Improve posture
  • Increase body awareness
  • Correct muscle imbalance
  • Ease muscle tightness or pain
  • Improve range of motion
  • Increase mobility
  • Diaphragmatic breathing
  • Preparation for an athletic activity

Sesame offers affordable physical therapy visits with quality physical therapists {{inLocationOrNearYou}}. If you are experiencing chronic pain, or want to improve your general wellness, book a visit today and save up to 60% on top-rated care from accredited physical therapists. You pay an upfront cash-pay price without the surprise bills or overhead that drives up cost.

Does physical therapy help aging?

While physical therapy can help your body feel better as you age, there's one kind of physical therapy specifically designed to combat the physical fatigues associated with aging: geriatric physical therapy.

Geriatric physical therapy addresses a wide range of concerns and conditions related to aging, including complications from arthritis and osteoporosis. A geriatric physical therapist may help with physical fitness, mobility, and strength.

Some modalities of geriatric physical therapy treatment plans include:

  • Aquatic aerobics
  • Yoga
  • Bodyweight strength training
  • Gait correction
  • Electrical stimulation
  • Deep and/or soft tissue massage

How can physical therapy help with neurological injury or disease?

Neurological physical therapists offer specialized analysis and treatment for patients experiencing difficulty with movement from injury or disease of the nervous system. Examples of these conditions include:

  • Stroke
  • Spinal cord injury
  • Cerebral Palsy
  • Parkinson’s disease
  • Multiple sclerosis
  • Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS)
  • Brain trauma
  • Guillain-Barre syndrome

Rehabilitation practices for those undergoing neurological physical therapy care include:

  • Mobility and range of motion exercises Bladder and/or bowel retraining
  • Gait correction
  • Strengthening exercises
  • Speech therapy
  • Postural realignment
  • Core stabilization
  • Activities of Daily Living (ADL) performance
  • Cardiovascular endurance
  • Improvement of motor control

What is a sports medicine specialist?

A sports medicine specialist is a medical doctor who specializes in diagnosing and treating sports-related injuries.

Sports medicine specialists don't just provide quality care for professional athletes, they can also help with injury treatment and pain management for patients with active lifestyles. A sports medicine specialist (or sports medicine physician) is board-certified in orthopedic care, family medicine (primary care), or internal medicine, with additional training in pain management and injury prevention. To earn qualification to practice sports medicine healthcare, these doctors must go through a Sports Medicine program and pass the Sports Medicine national exam.

Sports medicine specialists may be hired as team physicians for a professional, college, or high school athletic departments. Many specialists may also have an outpatient practice at a medical center or hospital.

What does a sports medicine specialist treat?

Sports medicine specialists treat a wide range of musculoskeletal injuries. While a sports medicine specialist cannot operate on injuries like an orthopedic surgeon, they can assist with pain management and injury prevention related to physical activities. Some common conditions that sports medicine services can treat include:

  • Sprains/ ligament damage

  • Joint pain

  • Rotator cuff pain

  • ACL tightness/ pain

  • Soft tissue injuries

A sports medicine specialist can perform X-rays and prescribe medication, along with other treatment options, to help recover from injury and prevent further pain.

What is the difference between a chiropractor, physical therapist, and sports medicine specialist?

Good question! It can be a little confusing. Even though these health care providers treat many of the same symptoms, there are some distinct differences between these fields in training and practice.

Sports medicine specialists, physical therapists, and chiropractors all help patients with pain management and injury prevention. In many cases, these providers will work together as a health care team to perform non-surgical treatment for musculoskeletal conditions. While these care providers work toward similar goals, there are key differences in how these specialists approach treatment.

Sports medicine specialists

Sports medicine specialists treat athletes and patients with active lifestyles. Their principal focus is treating and preventing injuries related to physical activity. A Doctor of Sports Medicine has specific training and expertise based in exercise mechanics - particularly when it comes to running or competitive sports - and builds treatment plans for patients that alleviate symptoms and chart their return to competition. Sports medicine specialists often work for organizations such as professional sports clubs and schools, or may practice in an outpatient clinic. Sports medicine specialists may have training in orthopedic surgery, but most help patients range-of-motion problems and physical rehab rather than conduct operations. Some common sports-related conditions a sports medicine specialist can treat include:

Sprains

Rotator cuff injuries

Muscle strain

Joint pain

Physical therapists/ physiotherapists

Physical therapists help patients of all ages and physical abilities to help manage pain and increase mobility. Regardless of your level of physical activity, physical therapists can help your range of motion while providing exercises and stretches to strengthen and lengthen muscles and joints in the body. Physical therapists will usually practice in an outpatient clinic, or in patients' homes. While sports medicine specialists focus their practice on injuries related to physical activity, the goal of physical therapy is to help improve quality of life through therapeutic methods and physical rehabilitation. Unlike sports medicine specialists, physical therapists are not medical doctors (physicians), even if they are a Doctor of Physical Therapy. Physical therapists can help treat conditions related to:

Limited movement (such as after an accident)

Persistent pain

Strength and conditioning

Rehab from neurological issues (such as Parkinson's disease, stroke, and arthritis)

Chiropractors

Chiropractors help patients relieve pain related to the musculoskeletal system (joints, bones, muscles, etc...) Chiropractors will perform manual therapy or massage therapy to help align the spinal column and restore range of motion to joints. They work with patients of all ages and physical abilities while treating a wide range of conditions, not just those related to physical activity. Chiropractors are not medical doctors (physicians) but must obtain a license to practice. Chiropractors can help treat conditions related to:

Neck pain

Headaches

Back pain

Limited movement

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