Jess and Pete Miller started NU Moves Physio as a family based business in 2004. They now recruit the best health professionals with the same beliefs and ethics towards helping our clients. It has grown into a clinic that provides an excellent service for all types of sports people and university staff / students. NU Moves Physio is open to the general public with the majority of new clients are recommended by our current clients. Jess and Pete have been teaching at The University of Newcastle since 2005 and have a wealth of clinical knowledge that creates a great learning environment for our team of physio’s and clinical students.
All of our physiotherapists are university trained and highly qualified with Physiotherapy degrees. The desire to learn has led our team to greater heights than most with Pete having completed a graduate certificate in education and a Masters degree; Jess has a Masters of Manual therapy degree and is a member of the Australian Physiotherapy Council which assesses and accredits the University Physiotherapy programs across Australia; Nikki has also completed her Masters of Manual therapy degree; and Josh is constantly learning whilst studying medicine at The University of Newcastle and conducting research in sports injury prevention.
We not only use traditional treatment methods, but also integrate the best and latest research evidence into our clinical practice. Utilising the latest research means we can achieve better outcomes for our clients.
- Jessica Miller (nee Lincoln). ‘Clinical Instability of the Upper Cervical Spine’, Manual Therapy 5(1) 41-46 (2000).
- Peter Miller & Peter Osmotherly. ‘Facilitatory scapula taping for shoulder impingement; a pilot randomised controlled trial’, MPA conference abstracts (2005)
- Peter Miller, Darren Rivett, & Rosemary Isles. ‘Pattern recognition is a clinical reasoning process in musculoskeletal physiotherapy’, ANZAME09 Handbook, Launceston, NSW (2009)
- Peter Miller & Peter Osmotherly. ‘Does scapula taping facilitate recovery for shoulder impingement symptoms? A pilot randomized controlled trial’, The Journal of Manual & Manipulative Therapy, 17 E6-E13 (2009)
- Manvell JJ, et al., Improving the radial nerve neurodynamic test: An observation of tension of the radial, median and ulnar nerves during upper limb positioning, Manual Therapy (2015), http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.math.2015.03.007
- Nicole Manvell, Joshua J. Manvell, et al., Tension of the Ulnar, Median, and Radial Nerves During Ulnar Nerve Neurodynamic Testing: Observational Cadaveric Study, PHYS THER. 2015; 95:891-900.