Why It Works

Advancing Knee Rehabilitation: Early Results on X10

Physical Therapist Interview: Paul Roubal

Advancing Knee Rehabilitation: Early Results on X10

Paul Roubal is a physical therapist, Doctor of Physical Therapy, OCS and owner of Physical Therapy Specialists in Troy, MI. He has been involved with X10 almost from the beginning. His clinic allows patients to continue there home care recovery in an outpatient setting as needed. Paul has lead PTS for many years. Physical Therapy Specialists currently offers or specializes in orthopedics, sports therapy, pain control, frozen shoulder manipulation, TMD, massage therapy, urinary incontinence, and rehabilitation and has been operating in Oakland County with a mission of seriving the patient with the high quality care.

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What is an MCL Tear

What Is An MCL Tear?

The MCL is one of the four (4) major ligaments in the knee. Ligaments connect two bones to one another. The MCL or medial collateral ligament is on the inner side of your knee. It is responsible for preventing the knee from caving inward.

The MCL can be injured by being hit on the outside of your knee, or by particular twisting injuries.

The severity of an MCL tear is set on a graded scale between a Grade I and a Grade III.

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Knee Surgery Patient Recovery Stories

Twelve Patients: Knee Surgery Patient Recovery Stories in 3:00 Minutes

You are introduced here to Twelve X10™ patients. There is more to each of their stories; you can watch the full interviews to get all the details of their experiences with X10 right here in Patient Recovery Stories on our website.

Some Excerpts from Knee Surgery Patient Recovery Stories

Kathy was headed for knee manipulation (manual bending of the knee under anesthesia to break up scar tissue) or even, possibly, a revision (second full surgery on the same knee).

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Fast Recovery After Knee Surgery

The Long Road to Recovery. Believe it or not when knee replacements started to be performed in the late 1960’s patients were put in a cast for three months while the cement that held the joints in the bones “set.” And then, once the cast was removed, patients began to build their range of motion… of course scar tissue had set in and it was too late to do anything about it. We have come a long way from those early days. Orthopedic surgeons encourage movement within hours of surgeon today.

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