Physical Therapy at Dayani
At the Vanderbilt Dayani Center for Health and Wellness, our physical therapists customize a therapy plan for you, no matter how unique or complex your diagnosis.
Physical therapy at the Dayani Center can help you recover and regain function from a variety of conditions, including cancer, lymphedema, full-body arthritis, chronic pain and voice disorders. We offer specialized programming for patients undergoing transplantations such as liver and bone marrow transplants, and physical therapy for those with hypermobility syndromes, including Ehlers Danlos, POTS, and long COVID. Our physical therapists also provide prehabilitation programs for patients undergoing treatment for ovarian and breast cancer and cystectomy.
You must have a referral from your doctor to see one of our therapists.
Meet Your Care Team
- Breast Cancer Therapy, Physical Therapy, Physical Therapy for Laryngeal Function
Why Choose Physical Therapy at Vanderbilt
- Personalized care
We tailor your treatment plan to meet your unique needs and health goals. We help you navigate your treatment options to ensure you receive the best possible care.
- Unique facility
The Vanderbilt Dayani Center is a fitness center designed for adults with medical conditions. Our 25,000-square-foot facility at Vanderbilt University Medical Center includes a warm-water therapy pool, indoor track, fitness floor with cardio and strength-training equipment, and fitness room for group classes.
- Specialized care
Our physical therapists specialize in manual therapy and therapeutic exercise. They’re also certified by the Lymphology Association of North America. They can design and provide the most effective care for you, whether that's an exercise plan, aquatic therapy, manual lymphatic drainage or other treatment.
- Coordinated care
Dayani staff partner with the Vanderbilt Voice Center to create physical therapy programs for people with muscle tension dysphonia, which can affect their ability to speak, sing, breathe and/or swallow. Our voice center is one of few in the U.S. to treat vocal dysfunction with physical therapy in addition to speech-language therapy.