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Helping you find a career as a Physiotherapist

The job of a physiotherapist is to help patients overcome the physical difficulties they experience as a result of disability, illness or injury. This can be in the form of devising new treatment programmes or using a range of therapeutic techniques to amend existing ones.

What does a Physiotherapist do?
Although each patient's needs will be different, typical physiotherapist duties may include:

  • Working with patients over a period of weeks or months

  • Diagnosing physical problems

  • Creating and implementing treatment programmes

  • Educating patients on self-care

  • Writing case notes

  • Communicating with other healthcare professionals to ensure optimum treatment

  • Teaching student physiotherapists

  • Including carers, family or friends in the treatment process
What hours does a Physiotherapist typically do?
Full time physiotherapists can expect to work 37.5 hours a week, with hours spread differently based on the type of physiotherapist you are. For example, NHS workers can expect to work a normal 9 – 5 business day, whereas sports physiotherapists are much more likely to work evenings and weekends.
What environment is a Physiotherapist based in?
Although typically physiotherapists work in healthcare buildings, some may make house calls or work out in the local community
How much does a Physiotherapist travel?
Travel will generally be limited to local house calls or visiting the local community.
How much does a Physiotherapist get paid?
Entry level qualified physiotherapists can expect to earn between £21,000 to £28,500 a year while working for the NHS, which can then increase to between £26,300 to £35,225 a year with experience.

Those who become advance physiotherapist practitioners, who are highly specialised and experience, can expect to earn between £31,000 and £41,000 a year.

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