On March 2, the UK’s Health Protection Agency announced that it was launching a “riding your ride” campaign to promote the benefits of physiotherapy for back pain and depression.
The idea behind the campaign is that physiotherapy will help people feel better and get rid of the pain that is often associated with back pain, particularly when the activity is done while sitting down.
In a statement to the BBC, the Health Protection Authority said: “A range of benefits have been shown to result from using a physiotherapy device and we are confident this is a way of giving back pain patients the confidence to try it for the first time.”
The announcement was accompanied by a number of new campaigns in the UK, such as the “Ride your Ride” campaign, which encourages people to use their own wheelchairs and encourages them to go out and ride their bike for 30 minutes.
The new campaign is being launched as part of a new campaign from the UK-based British Back Pain Association, which is a non-profit, non-medical, non profit health charity, which aims to help back pain sufferers by giving them a voice.
The BPA has a “roadmap” for back-to-work initiatives, which aim to offer a “safe, low-cost, and compassionate” alternative to traditional work, such that people who suffer from back pain are able to use the “road map” to find a way to get back to work and get back into their daily life.
The “Ramp Up” campaign aims to give people “the chance to get up and go again,” by using the same method of physiology that physiotherapists have been using for decades to help people who are recovering from back surgery and other types of injuries.
The campaign is part of an overall campaign to raise awareness about the benefits and potential of physiotherapy and the BPA’s mission to “support people to get on with their lives”.
“I have been working with a physiotherapist for over 25 years and this is the first step in getting the right therapy for me and helping me to return to work,” one of the BPSA’s spokespeople, Laura Smith, told the BBC.
The Campaign for Real Access, which works with physiotherapeutic and occupational therapists to help reduce the burden of back pain by providing access to physiotherapy and physical therapy services, also announced the launch of a campaign to “bring back back the back-ride.”
It is part one of a series of campaigns, which will target specific populations.
The goal of these campaigns is to “help to improve the physical and psychological health of people living with back problems,” according to a BPA spokesperson.
The first campaign, “Rise, Rise, Rise,” was launched on January 18, 2017.
It will help to help to promote physiotherapy, and will include a new online campaign.
The second campaign, called “Rip your back,” will help “raise awareness” about physiotherapy.
The third campaign, dubbed “Back to Work,” will be an interactive experience with the BSPAC, which can be used as an opportunity for people to explore their own physical and mental health.
The fourth campaign, titled “The Ride Your Ride,” will allow people to “get on the back of your bike” for 30 days, which it says will help them “feel better, get back in the saddle, and get out of the house.”
A spokesperson for the BPI told the Guardian that the “Roadmap” campaigns aim to provide a “fantastic opportunity for physiotheracists to be able to provide treatments for back problems.”
The UK- based BPA also announced that its own physiotherpters were “in the process of getting involved in a range of other physiotherapy initiatives” including the “BPSA-supported ‘Ramp up’ campaign,” which aims “to give back pain people the chance to try this therapy for the only time.”
A further campaign, known as “Rend Your Back,” is being funded by the British Red Cross, and the British Psychological Society (BPSS).
“It is a great idea to use physiotherapy to treat back pain,” one BPSS spokesperson told the Independent.
“The NHS is the health service of the UK and we want to ensure physiotherapy can be provided to people who have a range to choose from.
We know physiotherapy does work.”