Dynamic Physical Therapy and Sports Conditioning

20 Atwood Rd

Topsham, ME 04086

P: 207-307-2121

E: info@dynamicptsc.com

© 2018 by Dynamic Physical Therapy and Sports Conditioning

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What to Expect

We accept the following insurance providers:

  • Harvard Pilgrim Health Care

  • Anthem

  • Medicare

  • Aetna 

  • Community Health

  • United Healthcare

  • Martin's Point 


Your first appointment will last about 60 minutes.

  • Please arrive 15 minutes prior to your appointment time to fill out paperwork.

  • Wear loose-fitting clothing.

  • Please bring your prescription for Physical Therapy,
                      your insurance card,
                      and a valid photo ID.

  • If you are running late, please give us a call so we may accommodate your schedule.

Your follow-up visits will last 30-60 minutes, depending on your condition.

  • You will work with the same Physical Therapist at all visits.

  • Your Physical Therapist will conduct a re-evaluation after about 4 weeks.

Do I need a prescription from my doctor for physical therapy?

​No, Maine is a direct access state, which means you do not need a script from your doctor for physical therapy.  However, please check with your insurance provider as some providers require a script to cover services.

What if I do not want to use insurance for physical therapy?

​You're still welcome!  We offer self-pay rates as well.  Please ask our front desk for these rates if you are interested.

Will I feel better after my first visit?

​At Dynamic PTSC, we strive to make you feel better as quickly as possible.  Recovery times vary based on a variety of factors.  After your initial evaluation, your Physical Therapist will provide you with a reasonable timeline to reach your goals.


Injuries: Did you know?

  • High school athletes suffer 2 million injuries, 500,000 doctor visits, and 30,000 hospitalizations each year.

  • Female soccer players are twice as likely to get injured compared to their male counterparts, have a higher incidence of recurrent injuries, and tend to suffer more severe knee injuries such as a complete ligament tear.

  • Ankle sprains are common in sports that require sudden stops and cutting movements.  1.7 million high school athletes participated in supervised soccer and basketball programs and, on average, 15% (1 million) of these athletes sustain ankle sprains each year.

  • Not only are ACL injuries in youth soccer common and a financial burden, they are also detrimental to long-term health as radiographic signs of osteoarthritis development were present in 80% of soccer players less than 15 years after an ACL injury.

  • Training programs that focus on lower extremity strengthening, sport-specific agility drills, and proper body mechanics during jumping activities have proven to be successful in reducing injury rates among youth athletes.


Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Sports-related injuries among high school athletes, United States, 2005-06 school year. MMWR Morbid Mortal Wkly Rep. 2006 55(38);1037-1040. http://www.cdc.gov/mmwr/preview/mmwrhtml/mm5538a1.htm.

Yard, EE, Schroeder, MJ, Fields, SK, Collins, CL, and Comstock, RD. The epidemiology of United States high school soccer injuries, 2005-2007. The American Journal of Sports Medicine. 2008;36(10):1930-1937.


McGuine, TA and Keene, JS. The effect of a balance training program on the risk of ankle sprains in high school athletes. The American Journal of Sports Medicine. 2006;34(7):1103-1111.


DiStefano, LJ, Padua, DA, DiStefano, MJ, and Marshall, SW. Influence of age, sex, technique, and exercise program on movement patterns after an anterior cruciate ligament injury prevention program in youth soccer players. The American Journal of Sports Medicine. 2009;37(3):495-505.