It’s a one-on-one approach – patient to therapist – that makes for a unique experience at Wonsettler Physical Therapy and Specialized Health in Scenery Hill.

“In general, we think most healthcare facilities are sterile and cold, with low ceilings and a drab appearance,” said Cliff Wonsettler, owner and therapist.

“We wanted to create a facility that has a lot of space, is bright and inviting and offers an atmosphere of wellbeing and wellbeing. We wanted a facility where patients would feel comfortable working with their therapist and willing not only to work with them but also to speak to them without hesitation or reservation. “

The mission of Wonsettler Physical Therapy is to bridge the health gap between a patient’s current whereabouts and the desired whereabouts. They represent a unique idea: Substantial Positive Change.

“We are about transformation. And we want you to experience it in the long term and not just put on a temporary patch, ”said the Wonsettler.

WPT was born out of a desire to improve the lives of our community – the people we serve.

“We believe in offering holistic approaches to solving your problems – be it the setback of an injury, chronic debilitating pain, or athletic or life performance that makes you want more,” said Wonsettler.

Wonsettler believes patients will feel better and more energetic in the company building that opened in February 2019.

He returned home after running a facility in Seattle.

“We wanted to create openness and space here,” said Wonsettler. “It enables (patients) to get their jobs done. We believe that it is an environment that is more likely to encourage them to share their feelings and concerns and to be open about their thoughts with their therapist. “

WPT is trying to reach the public through multiple social media platforms, with Sarah Barker, the patient relations manager at WPT, taking the lead. WPT uses Facebook, Twitter, Pinterest, Instagram, YouTube and email campaigns to promote business and provide virtual support to patients.

“A lot of our marketing is about sharing information with people in excruciating pain,” said Barker. “We give some tips and suggestions.”

Wonsettler has been a physical therapist for more than a decade. His frustration forced him to leave the Great Northwest to build what he and his brother Charlie, also a physical therapist, now have – a personalized approach to physical therapy.

The facility is bright with a nice view to the outside. You can see for miles what was intended.

“It’s a place where you are optimistic about what you are doing and can count on employee commitment. You feel like you are being heard and feeling better, ”said one of the WPT patients, who preferred anonymity.

Kelsey Harris, a personal therapist, said a lot of people say their workplace is like family.

“This is really a family here,” she said. “The patients get our undivided attention. There is a lot to enjoy. We do our job, but it’s not a typical health environment. We joke, laugh and make people feel welcome – which allows them to relax.

“I love it here. I really can’t think of a better place to work. We have a lot of fun working. The atmosphere and attitude is great. The personal time only helps the patient to have more confidence in the therapist and the work that is being done.” we work together. “

The Wonsettler family were very involved in wrestling at Bentworth High School. Cliff wrestled with Penn State and CJ Wonsettler, a major in the US Army, was the Bearcats State Champion. Charlie was also a good Bearcats wrestler.

Her father Chuck, a retired Bentworth School District teacher and head wrestling coach for more than a decade, is a sixth generation family farmer.

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