If you consider marketing to physicians “Marketing 101” for PT owners, then obviously, marketing directly to consumers (potential patients) would be “Marketing 102.” And if Marketing 102 for PT owners were a college course, Matt Slimming, PT would be the professor. Recognizing the changes happening around him – POPTs and hospital network consolidation, referrals from physicians are down 50% over previous years, etc. – Mark realized that he needed to access patients in a different way. Whether it’s improving SEO, getting patient reviews, or utilizing social media ads, he found that there is a greater pool of patients available to him when he markets directly to the surrounding community, plus he won’t have to rely solely on the doctors to keep his eight clinics steady busy! It may be a new concept for some of us, or maybe some of us have tried it and not seen the results. Listen to what Matt has to say and maybe he can guide you to online marketing strategies that have been proven.
Listen to the podcast here:
Marketing 102: Direct To Consumer Marketing With Matt Slimming, PT
I have Matt Slimming out of the Greater New Orleans area. Matt is uber-successful. You can tell he’s a transplant from Australia. He came to America and has established and grown his physical therapy clinic to eight clinics at this time, I believe. He’s doing something right. Matt has come up against some of the similar issues that we have as independent clinic owners in obtaining new patients with as many physician-owned physical therapy clinics that pop up, hospital networks that have gained ground in many urban areas. Based on the inspiration of an episode I did with Mike Bills, I’m excited to talk to Matt a little bit more about online marketing and getting your patients not from physician referrals, but focusing on direct to consumer marketing and how he is able to get more patients that way. Matt is going to share with us what has been successful for him in his online marketing and social media marketing approach that has led him to be successful and continue to grow and get new patients in this current environment. Let’s get to the interview.
We have Matt Slimming, Founder and Owner of STAR Physical Therapy in the Greater New Orleans area. First of all, I’d like to thank you for coming on.
It’s a pleasure, Nathan. Thanks for having me.
Matt, if you don’t mind, I’ve heard great things about you. You’ve got a great presence within the New Orleans area, eight clinics. Congratulations. Tell us a little bit about what got you to this point where you’ve been able to grow to where you are.
What’s allowed us to move forward was the struggle that many clinics have of suddenly finding themselves competing with an ever-increasing amount of pops and hops and start-up clinics coming from every nook and cranny. It happens to a lot. I was speaking to an owner in North Carolina and experiencing the same thing. Suddenly, they’re everywhere. They seem to love to jump into the nice areas that people want to move to. Chances are if you’re in a nice area, it’s either undergoing a dramatic increase in competition or it’s about to. We found ourselves in that situation where we had at that time three clinics and we found that we weren’t growing anymore. We were starting to slip backward in one of them.
How long ago was this?
This was about 2010, 2011.
Were you starting to see some of these pops in hospital networks coming in?
Pretty aggressively. Also, our community that we’re in, which is on the Northshore of New Orleans, our main clinic early on was designated as the place that New Orleans was growing to. Therefore, all the business owners wanting to get there before the crowd got big. We saw an influx of new businesses, the new PT clinics. We had to work hard at marketing. A couple of years later, it was about 2015, direct access became a reality in Louisiana. In 2011, we started the market aggressively and we started to do a little outside marketing. In 2015, we realized that we now have the freedom to market in a way that attracts the direct access consumer. Since then, we’ve been studying online marketing. Gradually, our business has shifted over the years to where that’s the main focus of our organization is online marketing to gain the audience and the new patients through that media.
It’s interesting that you say that because in 2014 or 2015, you got the direct access opportunity in Louisiana. It sounds like you guys jumped up on that quickly. It seems like a lot of physical therapy owners drag their feet when it comes to marketing direct to consumers. What do you attribute that to? Why aren’t owners taking more advantage of direct access in their states? All of us have direct access at this point. Some may be better than others but we do. Why aren’t physical therapists taking advantage of that?
In some communities, it is a concern that they might ruffle some feathers and that they might offend referral sources. The orthos have been against direct access with good reason that they would perceive that they might lose market share. We understand that. A lot of physicians in a lot of communities hold the belief that we shouldn’t have direct access, that we don’t have the skills and knowledge for that and the education for that. Because of that awareness, a lot of good PTs with great relationships with physicians didn’t want to rock the boat. Why mess with something that’s doing okay? That combined with the, “How do you do that in a way that works?” A lot of guys tried a few things, it didn’t work for them so they said, “Forget that. We’ll keep on rolling.”
It’s tough to swallow because like you said, there’s not only competition coming around every clinic out there but there’s also the fact that physician referrals are plummeting. I don’t know about your experience, but my experience is if a physician is referring out to physical therapists nowadays, the majority of them are saying, “Here’s the prescription.” They’re giving it to the patient, “Find a physical therapist that you like.” They’re all good. We’re commoditized in their view. We’ve always had that subservient attitude. We want to be subservient to the other healthcare providers and not ruffle feathers.
That’s a different conversation for a different day about my issues with that but a lot of it goes to how do you do it? Do I now become the local car dealership that posts advertisements for other chiropractors that are doing it? How do we do it effectively? How do we do it in a smart sense that makes us look well but also shows that we are the experts? Maybe there’s a part of that too where we haven’t necessarily been the gatekeepers in the past. Are we prepared to be the person that sees that for that patient right off the bat because they’ve typically gone through somebody else first and been screened out?
To answer the second thought, we all deal with initially the idea of, “I have much more responsibility now. I’ve got to catch those red flags or yellow flags. I’ve got to make sure I know what I’m doing.” There are a lot of PTs, and some PTs in our group, that we had to educate on how to do direct access well. That’s the first thing we have to be good. We got to know that we’re not going to hurt someone, that we’re not going to keep someone from getting the care that they need that might be better for them.
As you’re dealing with more direct access care and maybe as you bring on the physical therapist onto your group, especially new grads, is that one of the first things you’re doing in your training with them? Are you saying, “If we have direct access now, these are some of the things that you need to sure up?” Are you doing some training in that regard?
We don’t have our new PTs do much direct access work initially. It might be months that they’re working with us before we allow them in that process. What we find is most PTs have the education to the DPT where they’re effective at doing direct access. I didn’t know that when I first came to the US. I went back and got my doctorate and that’s what allowed me to have that knowledge. Most PTs now, they’re coming out with good knowledge. There are more nuances perhaps that we have managing and massaging the direct access than just the clinical stuff.
We can do it. If it’s a hurdle or it’s a fear, it’s a matter of training yourself a little bit more and getting ready for that opportunity so that as you do the marketing direct to consumer, you show yourself well. You become that actual gatekeeper and gain confidence. It’s the repetition and the work that breeds confidence. The confidence doesn’t come first.
It’s a good point, Nathan. There are two groups, those guys who are confident and happy to be putting it out there and then the other guys who are just as great skilled as a PT but don’t feel like they are the expert. The reality is that PTs are the experts at musculoskeletal problems from a broad area. We need not be concerned that, “I’m not the smartest PT in my community. There are guys out there who have more initials after their name. I shouldn’t be the one doing this.” No. You know enough to help people better than most of the physicians in your area, probably would initially is what you can do for them. We always have an obligation on ourselves to be intentional about helping our fellow man and getting the word out there about what we can do.
You guys had three clinics back in 2010. I imagine you might’ve grown a little bit here and there between then and 2014 and 2015. You’ve grown to eight clinics. Do you think most of that has come from your direct to consumer marketing?
A part of it, I wouldn’t say most of it. Without that direct access marketing, we wouldn’t have had the confidence to open other clinics. We know that we can be successful with zero physician referrals. We can still make it work. It’s nice to have that behind you to say, “This will still work.” We’d be foolish to only rely on that. We’re all in communities. We all need only to be good neighbors and we all need to collaborate. One of the nicer things about direct access and being successful in online marketing is that we can now refer to physicians much better. That’s a treat when you offer pods in the area looking to chat with you because you sent them a couple of patients last month. That changes dynamics entirely and it’s a refreshing place to be able to live.
What are some of the successful actions that you can share with us that you’re doing online and developing that patient referral base that is separate from physicians?Because most states have direct access, it is a must for PT owners to take advantage and market to their local communities. Click To Tweet
A lot of people start and try something. It doesn’t pan out well until they say, “It’s not for me,” which is unfortunate because in every community, there’s a way to do it that works. The first thing is we have some real strength as physical therapists. We are the good guys. Patients that leave your clinics will think of you as a friend. If they see you in the supermarket, they’re going to give you a high five. They’re going to introduce you to their wife. You are the good guy. You didn’t bilk them, you didn’t even charge them out the kazoo. You’re reimbursed poorly as a physical therapist. No one thinks you’re tremendously paid. You don’t have that burden to deal with. We also can share comprehensively what we do and what we know.
Those two things are a real strength because a lot of other disciplines in healthcare, they’ve got some stuff under their hood. They cannot afford to be comprehensively honest and transparent because there is some weird stuff. I don’t want to point at any particular type of doctor but we’ve got an opioid crisis. That would be an example of some stuff under the hood that might be hurtful. We haven’t got that as PTs. With those two things in mind, we can be confident about marketing online. Being transparent about who we are because we’re the good guys and what we know because what we know works and it doesn’t come with side effects.
That’s the base that we work from. We have to couple this educational approach because you can feel free to educate along with a degree of sales knowledge. It certainly isn’t good to go out. They’re good enough at least to go out there and tell what you know because you may help some people, but the chances are people aren’t going to act on what they learned from you through some online medium. They’re only going to get the help they need when they see you in the clinic. We have to couple that with some direction, some sales techniques that will bring these people into the clinic and that’s in the form of a funnel. If you can imagine a funnel that you’ve got all these people that join your funnel at the top of the funnel and your goal is to get them through as many of those folks through to be patient as possible or at least of those that need your help.
You only want to help those that need your help. We don’t want to be serving people that don’t need our services. We have this funnel. You want to attract a broader group at the top of the funnel and you want to keep as many of those coming as a patient as the need to. There’s a lot that goes into that funnel. First of all, I will say you don’t want to be marketing physical therapy because when you ask someone, “What would you go to a physical therapist for?” you get all kinds of answers and it won’t be negative. It won’t be back, knee pain, shoulder pain. We’ve got to be approaching them with, “You’ve got this problem.” Let’s say it’s knee pain. You want to have your marketing be focused on how you’re going to help that knee pain. From there, you draw them in with some good information.
We have a process that takes those people in through phone calls, texts, emails, and then possibly through some other ads going back to them to educate them a little bit more. Once you identify them, we call that retargeting. You draw these people through the funnel by more and more education until they feel A, that they are educated about what’s going on a little bit and about how you can help them. B, they trust you because they’ve heard from you and they’ve seen your stuff in numerous channels, but they’ve also heard from you, your different ways. Now, they’re starting to trust you. Once you’ve achieved that, it’s much easier to go that last little step of the puzzle to say, “Come on in to the clinic and I’d loved to meet.” There’s a long process, but that works.
A couple of things regarding your process. What is the percentage? Is it 10% to 15% of people that need physical therapy or would qualify for physical therapy get it? Maybe it’s even less, like 5%. When you’re considering marketing to the consumer or the community, physical therapists are fighting for 5% from these physicians. We’re all fighting over 5%. If we could open up our minds and get a greater perspective that there’s 95% more out there that need our services and what they don’t have is that they don’t know us. They don’t know what we do. They don’t know how we could help them. They can’t like us because they haven’t met us. If someone’s going to buy, they’re going to have to know, like and trust you.
What you’re talking about then is developing this pattern so that you can show them who we are, what we do, like the message that you’re sharing. They have to like it or they’ll turn you off and they have to trust you that, “This does work.” This guy does know what he’s doing and I can put my knee and the faith that they’re going to help me with my knee in their hands. There are a lot of thoughts to go that are going around in my head as you’re talking because this is the direction we needed to go more towards. That is direct to consumer marketing. Take advantage of the direct access and how we go about doing that is education. Don’t start with physical therapy because if you say, “Blankety-blank physical therapist is the best rehabilitator in the Greater New Orleans area,” it’s not going to get you anywhere.
I read a book called Building a StoryBrand by Donald Miller. People don’t want to hear how you are the hero. They want to be the hero of their own story. You are otherwise the guide. You’re the Obi-Wan Kenobi to the Luke Skywalker, they’re the Luke Skywalker. They’re looking for their Obi-Wan. If you can set yourself up as the Obi-Wan to fight the evil and get the bad guy, then they can become the hero of their own story. It goes back to a lot of what I hear from marketers is that they don’t want to necessarily hear about how you’re going to heal their knee pain. They want to know how you’re going to get them back to golf or tennis or things that they want to do, a lifestyle.
It’s often said that people don’t make decisions based on information. They make them based on feelings. That’s how most of us make most of our decisions. That’s the case with me. We analyze everything, but in reality, we would be paralyzed if we analyze everything to the point of decision. We all do things on emotion. Nathan, it’s important to be fit for them to feel comfortable and to like you. Thinking that you will be a good guide where they can say, “Show me the way,” what a relief that is for people.
What are some of the successful actions you’re doing online to create this funnel of available patients and to maintain them? Are you on social media? Is it email campaigns? Are you using some postcards? What are you doing?
We’re doing work on Facebook and Google and email campaigns. Those are our main ways that we’re reaching people now. Our website captures a lot. If you do all this stuff well, it’s great for your SEO because it directs people back to your website. I’m a great student of Facebook and I utilize it for work fantastically I feel, but I am not a great partaker of Facebook. I’m not one that can sit there and look at whatever I was thinking now about the same thing or something. My wife tells me that every single lady that she knows is on Facebook. Thankfully, our wives, the ladies, the ones who make decisions about our healthcare, those are the folks that you want to hit. Those are the folks that make good decisions based on their emotions. They’ve got great instincts. If you can connect in the Facebook world, ladies and seniors are probably prevalent on Facebook, a bit more than younger fellows. It’s a great opportunity for us that there’s a great group to connect with.
You have to consider it. You and I probably do the same thing. If someone’s going to send you a referral to a place, what’s the first thing you’re going to do? You’re going to google them. You’re going to see what their website looks like. See the picture. Who’s treating me? Do I like that staff member? What does their website look like? Is it easy to navigate? What is your clinic? What does the inside of your clinical look like? If you’re considering that person, my wife and I are the same way. If we’re considering any vendor that we might want to use, throw it up on some community page on Facebook and say, “Who’s a good physical therapist out there? Who’s a good doctor for blankety-blank?” You’ll get 4 or 5 replies. My wife does photography and she gets business because she’s in a group or in different small business groups in the community. When someone on Facebook says, “Who do you guys recommend for some portrait photos?” my wife will come up. The same thing can be said for physical therapy. You’re on physical therapy, I’m sure as your clinics, are you doing some Facebook ads as well?
We do a lot of Facebook ads. What connects with people changes all the time. What’s working now won’t be working very well in several months. With Facebook, there are a couple of keys. The first thing is you want to measure and track every single ad that you put out there. There’s a lot of great information that Facebook provides for us. From as little as cost per action you want whether that’s a lead or a click-through to how many people viewed it. You can look at likes, all those things. There’s so much data that Facebook provides. Whatever ad that you do, you can check and analyze then measure how successful it is.
What we see now is that surprisingly, picture ads are still effective if they’re done well. They’ve got to connect with the individual. What will connect in one community is different from other communities. The key is to be measuring. We’ll throw out 6 or 7 ads for one particular opportunity. Let’s say we have a funnel that we’ve put together a shorter resource online and we’re trying to direct people to the shorter resource. We know that when they get into this shorter resource, there will be opportunities for them to connect with us through message and through email. They can set up an appointment with that shorter resource. We use seven different ads perhaps for it that will direct people to that shorter resource. There might be 2 or 3 picture ads. There might be a slideshow testimonial. There will definitely be a couple of video ads in there. We make video ads of different types.
The key is to measure every week we feel what’s working and what’s not. You stop the ads that aren’t doing as well until you end up with the best 3, 4, whatever that are killing it for that. It changes over time. It used to be that the talking head ad would do well where it’s me sitting up there on Facebook saying, “Does this problem hurt? Let me talk to you about this problem.” It used to work great. People either get tired of seeing the same face or it might be that they’re tired of that type of ad. We’ve evolved into doing video ads that are more creative to them. There are a lot of great ways that you can get a good video that you can create and turn into a compelling ten-second message. It tells the story they need to understand in order to take action and click. That’s the first thing. You’ve got to try different things and every community is different and it changes over time. Measure and get rid of what doesn’t work and keep on finding what’s working better and better.
At your size, do you have someone that’s creating that content? Do you have a team in place? Do you have physical therapists that are creating some of that content for you on a regular basis? How does that work?
That is my job, Nathan. The creative is me. I’m a frustrated marketing guy. I went into PT by default or something, but I love it. I find that fascinating science is creating an interesting creative. You’ve got to have that. You’ve got to have something that jumps out at people. That’s my responsibility. We have other people in other paths that we follow too.
I’m not that creative guy. All that for me is like nails on a chalkboard. The important thing to take away is to find that person or get a team around. It might be this past episode that I interviewed Mike Bills. His physical therapists are responsible for creating one blog post a quarter or one article a month or something like that. It doesn’t have to be a lot and maybe one video every quarter. They’re developing this library of articles and videos that they can repost if necessary along the way so that content creation isn’t all dependent upon one person. If it was depended upon me, it wouldn’t happen and it wouldn’t happen well. For someone like you, and there are plenty of owners out there that are the creative type and it’s an outlet and fun and exciting, that’s a great way to go but for the guy who might be a little bit overwhelmed, you’ve got to find, “Is there someone on my team that can do that?” Are there resources out there now? Do you use some other resources out there to help you out?
I can get video from different sources. There are websites where you can find a short video. The tricky thing is you can’t type knee pain and there wasn’t a video for knee pain. You’ve got to think outside the box. For example, we had a knee pain funnel and we want always to catch their attention. We’ve found this great video of different people dancing. This video phrase through had a couple of seconds of five different types of people, old people, young people, hip hop, all crazy stuff. The message was, “If your knee can’t do this then you need to do X,” which was the next step in our funnel. You’ve got to think outside the box and find a video that works and uses music that connects with the audience that would match that video.
Are most of your campaigns then diagnosis-based or body part-based?We're all in communities. We all need only to be good neighbors and collaborate. Click To Tweet
I would say body part-based, not diagnosis-based.
Do you find more certain body parts attract more patients than others? I would assume that your back or neck pain patients or those ads might bring you more patients than others.
It’s surprising, back can do okay. What we find is that there are many people treating backs in our communities. There are chiropractors, goodness knows how many guys would like to inject backs whether they be surgeons or guys that usually are surgeons. There are many disciplines that are trying to get onto backs. That’s the toughest space to compete in. It’s worth doing but shoulders do great. Knees do great. Surprisingly, we’ve always had a positive return on ad spend but we would think they’d be right up there with backs, but not as much.
Are you also doing Google reviews, Yelp or anything like that? One of my previous episodes was with Roy Rivera and he doesn’t do any physician marketing. The one thing he stresses is that with every discharged patient, he sits them down and says, “Did you like your therapy? Did you meet your goals? Will you write a Google review for us?” He gives them the link card and then follows up a few days later with an email that says, “Here’s the link to Google. Would you please rate us and write a review?” Do you do something like that as well to improve your reviews online?
We started a couple of years ago where we said, “Let’s take this seriously.” We did an intensive 60-day campaign to get a bunch of Google reviews done. It was a face-to-face process where we were intentional about doing it. It’s not something we wanted to keep up because for us, it didn’t quite gel for our PTs long-term. The way I feel about our PTs is these guys work hard and they are good at one of the most important jobs in the world. I want to be great at that. Enjoy yourself. I don’t want to load them up with an ongoing Google responsibility. We use bot ware and there are a few of these companies out there now where patients are sent emails asking them to do reviews. That’s an automated fashion and that works well. We may only get one review a week per clinic or something, but that’s all you need. I’m not an SEO master, but it does seem that as long as you’re getting consistent reviews, it doesn’t need to be a bunch. Get a bunch to start with because you don’t want to see that there are 30 people or something that like you. As long as you’re continuously updating that, that’s what matters.
If you can get some ongoing consistent up-to-date ones, you don’t want to see a review that’s from a few years ago. You want to see something that’s happened in the last month. That can always be positive. It sounds like you’re also cultivating some of your past patients via email. Is that right?
As part of our online process, we do an email campaign to all our past patients we have emails for every month. It’s not a one-off email. It’s normally in a funnel mindset. It might be saying, “This is the first exercise we usually give for shoulder pain. This might help you if you have shoulder pain.” You want to see okay. You don’t want to be harassing people with emails that don’t apply to them. You only want to re-email people that opened that email. For those people that opened that email, then you can send the follow-up email. It might be an article or it might be a web resource that you’ve developed or something else. Maybe after the next email, you give them a chance to opt-in for a free consultation or an operation. It’s funnel-wise.
Are you using something like Infusionsoft to do that for you or another program to help you do that so it’s automated?
That works for you. Is that something that you’re on top of? Do you have someone that manages those campaigns?
I’m on top of that. I enjoy the content. Building that content and I’m deferring a lot of the responses to other people to manage. I don’t need to go through and I don’t go through and respond to every email. They go to other people that can respond. I will send emails from our other PTs. All our clinic directors, I’ll send an email to their past patient list from them so that when they read that patient response, it’s going to that clinic director who can then answer questions and so on.
Anything else you want to share with us about some of your successful online marketing strategies?
A key is to think outside the box. Workshops have been great over the years and they’ve been effective and they remain effective. What we all should be striving for is if you’ve done workshops, you know who generally goes to those workshops. It’s folks over 55. You might get a few younger folks in there, but generally it’s the over 50, 55 group which is great. We want to serve them and they’re our bread and butter. For most of us, most PTs reading, if someone offered them a workshop on any topic, they would probably never go out. Who has time? Nathan, you might have a couple of kids.
We’ve got a couple. I’m a little busy.
If someone were to say, “Nathan, why don’t you come to sit down for an hour and listen to something about investing?” you have to say, “Will you give me the first $100 to invest?” You’re not going to go. How do we reach people that wouldn’t go to our workshop? Think outside the box. Think about what would get their attention. One thing we did that was effective was we created a full risk assessment page online. You could go to this page and you could answer some questions and it would give you a lot of great information. There’s video work on there too that tells people how bad their fall risk is. We had ads on Facebook and Google the directed people to, “If you want to find out your fall risk, here it is.”
The great thing about that is that the CDC and Medicare are behind us. They desperately want us to stop people from falling down and breaking their hips. You can feel good about that educational program where people are learning, “I’m at risk for this. I didn’t realize that many people fall every year and when you break your hip, it’s that much chance that you won’t make it for another year.” It’s striking for people. That’s been effective for us in educating the community. Those folks that need it, they’re coming to the clinic to get their balance right again. They don’t have time to come in there and sit around an hour for a workshop one evening, but they do have time to go through some emails, some texts, some phone calls, and then they’re like, “I need you guys. Let’s do some therapy.”
It’s a good exercise to go through before you start any of these campaigns is to think about who’s your target audience. What do they need to hear? What are they thinking? What are some of their fears? What do they want to do? How is this inhibiting themself? If you have a good idea of what that avatar looks like, then it helps you write the content that’s directed to them and it’s going to get their attention.
It’s certainly helped to have true patients for a few years. It’d be tough for someone doing this. We know those marketing groups out there that aren’t in this therapy space but they’re trying to sell you stuff. If they don’t know patients at this intimate level that we know them, it’s hard for those guys to know what they want to hear.
If people wanted to pick your brain and maybe see what you’re doing on your end, is there any way they can get in contact with you? Would you share your information?
I’d love to chat with folks. What we all need as PT owners are lots of other great PT owners being successful. That’s what we need most because if that happens, then people know they need to seek out good physical therapy as opposed to the other specialists. I’d love to answer questions and help and guide people for sure. I love doing that. My email is probably the best. It’s Matt@StarPTClinics.com.
Are you willing to help people on this journey towards online marketing?
Absolutely, Nathan. I chatted with one lady in North Carolina and gave her some direction of where she could go. I enjoy doing that. We’re going to be working with a small group of PT owners and taking on some of their online marketing responsibilities for them and building out some campaigns. The other thing is not only is the content time-consuming to develop but managing the funnel. Responding to the replies, the emails, the text, the phone calls can be pretty involved. Most PTs haven’t got time for that. We’d like to handle that for them as well.
That could be huge. It could be a good resource because if you’re not a content creator and you don’t want to do it, you don’t have the time to develop the funnels. Most importantly, follow through on the metrics and see what’s working, what’s not working in any particular area. You’ve got enough stuff on your plate already as a PT owner and I’m assuming my audience would love to have someone help them with that.
I’d love to. It’s a blast. We enjoy it. If we can help, that’s a win.
Thank you so much for your time, Matt. I appreciate it.
You’re welcome, Nathan. It’s been a pleasure. It was nice chatting with you.
- Matt Slimming
- Mike Bills – past episode
- STAR Physical Therapy
- Building a StoryBrand
- Facebook – STAR Physical Therapy
- Roy Rivera – past episode
- Campaign Monitor
About Matt Slimming, PT
Matt has had extensive training and specializes in treating the spine, lower extremity and vestibular rehabilitation. He is certified in the Fishbain DOT-RFC Functional Capacity Battery, Golf Fitness, and Essentials of Musculoskeletal Imaging.
He completed Barefoot Running, Surgical conditions for the athlete, Tennis Rehab, Running Rehab, BEST Exercise Program for Osteoporosis Prevention, Rehabilitation for the Postsurgical Orthopedic Patient, Modules 1 and 2, Physical Therapies in Sport and Exercise, Modules 1, 2 and 3, Muscle Energy Techniques, Evaluation Manual Correction and Treatment of the Sacroiliac Joint, and Direct Access Medical Screening.
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