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Frontline - 3 July 2013

In the latest issue of Frontline you can read about how the CSP has linked up with the Royal College of Midwives to encourage mothers to do regular pelvic floor exercises and hopefully stave off continence problems. This edition also looks at a physio-led public health initiative in the East Side of Glasgow, and profiles Tracy Lewis, who quit banking to join the profession and now works with footballers playing for England’s women’s team. The thorny issue of physios using chaperones in some treatment sessions is also tackled.

Cover story

  • People in a deprived part of Glasgow lap up chances to improve their health, as Lynn Eaton discovers.

Features and focuses

  • The CSP and the Association of Chartered Physiotherapists in Women’s Health have teamed up with the Royal College of Midwives in a bid to tackle pelvic floor problems. Louise Hunt reports

  • Members facing allegations of misconduct are only a phone call away from the help provided by CSP senior negotiating officers. Robert Millett reports

  • Gwyn Owen, CSP professional adviser, looks at how end of life care raises opportunities for continuing professional development

  • Steelcase, the global leader in office furniture and partners of the CSP in the UK, have been researching the way new mobile technologies impact our bodies and the way we work. Here, we look at their findings.

  • Tracy Lewis quit banking to become a physio. Now, 15 years after qualifying, she tells Sally Priestley about her dream job with the England women’s football squad.

  • In our regular column on research that's relevant to physiotherapists, Janet Wright looks at the latest clinical findings.

Views and comments


Volume 19 Issue 12


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