• Physio Therapy Centre Haywards Heath & Burgess Hill
    Physio Therapy Centre Haywards Heath
    Physio Therapy Centre 7 Delaware Road Vermont Place Haywards Heath
  • OUR TREATMENTS

  • We provide professional treatments for: Physiotherapy - musculo/skeletal problems, women's and men's health, ante and post natal care, Clinical Pilates/classes, Chiropody, Podiatry, Acupuncture, sports and therapeutic massage, Alexander Technique, CBT Counselling, Indian head massage.

  • LATEST INFO

  • NOTICES

    Jun

    15

    WE HAVE MOVED

    The Physio Therapy Centre is changing address location but will remain in Haywards Heath.

    Our New Address;

    7 Delaware Road
    (Vermont Place)
    Haywards Heath
    West Sussex
    RH16 3UX

     

    Jun

    15

    BOOK ONLINE

    Please feel free to try it out by clicking the BOOK ONLINE NOW > .

     

    We specialise in all musculoskeletal(MSK) problems and have been looking after the people of Sussex for more than 100 years.

     

    • Our Initial Physio appointments are now 45 minutes and only £60 - book today.
    • Over 30% of all consults to the GP is for MSK issues and as you will have no doubt found out, its pretty difficult these days to get to see your GP so we are being kept pretty busy.

     

    Also take a look at our Facebook page here for more information.

    The Physio Therapy Centre Team

  • Physio Blog

    Acupuncture for chronic primary pain Many people experience the debilitating effects of chronic pain, which can seriously affect their quality of life. When pain arises from a known underlying [...]

    Read more

    Running supershoes. Have a read in our  Facebook and Instagram accounts

    running suoershoes Supershoes for all those runners out there. The Nike Vaporfly. So with its special foam , heel to toe carbon fibre plate and special shape. Have a read here [...]

    Read more

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  • BOOK ONLINE

  • Haywards Heath

    Haywards Heath
    7 Delaware Road
    (Vermont Place)
    Haywards Heath
    West Sussex
    RH16 3UX
    Phone: 01444 450162
    Email: mail@therapy-centre.net

  • Opening Times

    Monday - 8.30am - 18.00pm
    Tuesday - 8.30am - 18.00pm
    Wednesday - 8.30am - 18.00pm
    Thursday - 8.30am - 18.00pm
    Friday - 8.30am - 18.00pm
    Sat & Sun - Closed
    Book Now Online >

  • Burgess Hill

    The Triangle Leisure Centre
    Triangle Way
    Burgess Hill
    West Sussex
    RH15 8WA
    Phone: 01444 450162
    Email: mail@therapy-centre.net

  • It is the case that many mammals shed tears, especially in response to pain or irritation of the eye, and that tears protect the eye by keeping it moist, but it is a truism, observed by many, including Charles Darwin, that humans are the only living species that cries for emotional reasons. Therefore, there must have been a point in the evolution of Homo sapiens when tears became a way to express the mental state of the crier.  The awareness of the emotions of others (via mirror neurons)—which appeared at some point after the rise of consciousness, and almost certainly consequent to the development of linguistic skills—was signified by the use of deictic words (I, here, and now) that intone individuality, and perhaps dreaming. This allowed for the development of empathy, which is the embodiment of those feelings. It could be that the death of a member of a closely knit social group and the appearance of that person in a dream led to the enhancement of communal activities, such as attempts to find or visit another world, which, in turn, led to storytelling, religious rituals, and ideas of life after death.

    the development of the facial muscles allowed for much greater expression in Homo sapiens than in other primates, and the eyes underwent astonishing alterations. Look into the eyes of any other living primate and you will see that the sclera (the area around the iris) is dark. In the human eye, the sclera is white, so changes in the size of the iris that accompany shifting emotions are visible. The ability to feel the sadness of others was a critical part of the development of Homo sapiens, and is directly related to neurobiologic changes that occurred in the central nervous system during the evolutionary process. Recent research in the field of neuroscience has revealed that certain brain circuits are activated, rapidly and unconsciously, when we see another in emotional distress.emotional crying, as an embodiment of empathy, played an essential role in human evolution and the development of culture. Tears became more than a biologic necessity to lubricate the eye and developed into a cipher of intense emotion. They became a social signal with strong bonding properties, useful when our ancestors began to contemplate life in the context of loss and death.

    read more in a great article by Michael Trimble: http://www.medscape.com/viewarticle/870200_2?nlid=110242_1842