googlea40c57180aa0f842.html Fatma Elbakry
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FATMA ELBAKRY

“When my patients ask me to describe movement retraining, I say it’s about empowering you with more options to move, perform better and enjoy more quality of life. Movement is a way to communicate with our patients, empowering them instead of making them rely on you. I’m passionate about the use of movement as a therapy and beyond”

 After more than 10 years of experience working with a wide variety of patients in private practice as a therapist and Pilates instructor, I discovered Kinetic Control. It supplies a rigorous clinical framework, helping me to use movement assessment and retraining in my treatment, alongside the integration of Pilates, as a long term effective and high standard management, rehabilitation and patient care strategy.’

 Fatma believes her strongest assets to be her curiosity, evident as a passion for reading and learning, her eagerness to continuously develop her skills, share her knowledge and to be part of the great challenge and change happening every day in health care management.

 Originally, qualified from Cairo University in 2008 with BSc in Physiotherapy, she has continued to gain more clinical insight and expertise through from a wide range of educators, something she considers to be not only a great privilege but also highly influential on her course delivery in Egypt, Oman, Jordan and Dubai with PrimePhysio UK Ltd.

She feels the Kinetic Control approach has developed her passion for working with a wide range of patients including athletes, establishing a training model that manages their symptoms and injuries that can be integrated around their training routines. As a Kinetic Control tutor, Fatma believes she has found ‘her true calling’, introducing the Kinetic Control concept to the Middle East.  Fatma states, ‘I want to facilitate knowledge exchange, removing the barriers to continuous education and development we can encounter. I want to build a connection of knowledge sharing between cultures with different languages and backgrounds, and to be a part of the change that will happen in the people’s quality of life through educating physiotherapists and patients about the importance of the quality and control of movement.’

“Add life and meaning to people’s days, encourage them to move”