Pelvis, Hip and Groin


Pelvis, Hip and Groin pain and symptoms can stem from a variety of factors and the onset may be sudden or gradual. Pelvic, Hip and Groin pain or symptoms may be related to a sudden traumatic injury, or may occur gradually from poor postural positions, muscular imbalances or nerve tension.

We can identify and treat many types of pelvis, hip and groin pain, including both ‘localised’ and ‘referred’ presentations. ‘Localised’ joint pain and symptoms will have their origin within the joints themselves.  This includes the sacrum, sacroiliac joint, and femoroacetabular joints.  The localised muscles, pelvic floor, nerves, capsule and the ligaments directly attaching to the joints will affect injury or symptoms.  Both the pelvic girdle and hip are complex series of interacting joints, muscles and nerves that must work harmoniously for normal movement and function.

‘Referred’ symptoms are often caused by issues somewhere else in the spine, or from the knees, feet or ankles. Onset can be directly related to physical factors such as problematic posture, or changes in your routine and physical activity.  Underlying factors include reduced mobility and stability around the pelvis and hips, strength imbalances or nerve tension.  These factors play a significant role in repetitive activities; whether sporting and lifestyle, or office-based or repetitive work.

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Our approach to pelvis, hip and groin treatment

Pure Physio are driven to achieve the gold standard of clinical care and best patient outcomes for all patients with Pelvic, Hip and Groin injury or pain.  Our key point of difference is the value we place on the highest standards of physical rehabilitation for any presentation.



Pelvic, hip and groin conditions we treat

The great thing about a team approach is our Physiotherapists have an extensive range of specific skill sets.  Whatever the problem, our team is here to help.  We can assist with:

  • pain of any nature in or around the pelvis, hips or groin (sharp, dull, deep, aching, burning).
  • running, cycling or sports injuries
  • postural presentations
  • muscular presentations
  • femoroacetabular impingement
  • sacroiliac joint pain or instability
  • pre- and post-pregnancy presentations
  • acute traumatic injuries including car accidents or falls
  • post-operative rehabilitation
  • overuse injuries related to repetitive work or activity
  • nerve pain from the spine or lower limbs
  • lifestyle injuries caused by activities such as gardening, housekeeping, sewing, or looking after your kids
  • reduced mobility and stiffness
  • inability to complete your normal physical activities.
  • commencement of a new activity involving running, walking, lifting or repetitive work

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