This is a press release submitted to the Las Vegas Sun. It has not been verified or edited by the Sun.
Fyzical Therapy and Balance Centers to Host Free Fall Risk Screenings in Honor of Veterans Day
Published on Fri, Nov 8, 2013 (11:42 a.m.)WHO: Fyzical Therapy and Balance Centers
WHAT: In honor of Veterans Day, Fyzical Therapy and Balance Centers will offer free fall risk screenings for military veterans.
Nearly one in three adults experience some form of balance or dizziness problem. World-renowned physical therapist, Brian K. Werner, MPT, has observed an increasing trend of military veterans who have suffered from inner ear injuries and balance complications as they age. Many of these cases come as a result of blast injuries sustained while performing military tasks.
The complimentary fall risk screenings will be conducted at Fyzical’s two convenient Southern Nevada locations. Appointments are necessary and will be scheduled on a first-come-first-serve basis. Please allow roughly 20 minutes to complete each screening.
To schedule an appointment please call 702-818-5000.
WHEN: Monday, November 11 – Friday, November 15
8 a.m. – 6 p.m.
WHERE: Fyzical Therapy and Balance Centers Las Vegas
9080 W. Cheyenne Ave., Suite 114
Las Vegas, 89129
Fyzical Therapy and Balance Centers Henderson
9005 S. Pecos Road, Suite 2520
Henderson, NV 89074
MEDIA: Contact Amanda Arentsen at (702) 433-4331 or (702) 278-6044 for more information.
FYZICAL™ is a medical and scientific-based therapy and fitness organization with a broad range of expertise, providing prescribed physical therapy and medically based physical fitness. FYZICAL is also the premier franchise concept addressing the growing need for physical therapy in America.
- Man who died hours before mass shooting mistakenly part of crosses memorial
- San Antonio Stars moving to Las Vegas, bought by MGM Resorts
- NRA fires blanks in campaign against commonsense gun controls
- Longtime Yucca Mountain booster in Congress makes his pitch in Nevada
- Crosses honoring Las Vegas shooting victims moving to museum