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Action Potential Rehabilitation is a team of highly skilled physiotherapists, exercise therapists, physiotherapy therapy assistants, and massage therapists. We provide in-home physiotherapy services in the greater Ottawa area. We are also able to offer treatment in our clinic located at 2081 Merivale Rd., Unit 300 (south of Hunt Club Rd).

Our practice focuses on helping adults and children with complex and disabling conditions caused by neurological, orthopaedic or respiratory disorders, as well as cancer and palliative conditions, lymphedema and concerns with movement and balance. Our goal is to help you reach your maximum recovery potential and achieve your personal goals. We can assist with the transition from hospital or rehab to home, and guide you to therapeutic programs in your community.


  • Our fees are covered by most extended health care plans, motor vehicle insurance, or direct client payment.
  • A physician referral is not needed to begin therapy but may be needed for re-imbursement from some extended medical insurance plans.




What's New?

Here We Grow Again!

  • Action Potential Rehabilitation is pleased to announce that we have recently expanded our clinic space, and we are now able to offer our clients treatment in private rooms, as well as in two open gym areas with specialized equipment. As a result of this expansion, our contact information has changed:

Action Potential Rehabilitation
2081 Merivale Rd, Unit 300,
Ottawa, ON   K2G 1G9

Phone   613-680-6400
Fax       613-680-6401
Email    info@actionpotentialrehab.ca


  • We are pleased to announce that a  member of our team has  attended training at the University of Alabama in Birmingham and is now able to offer Constraint Induced Movement Therapy, an intensive intervention for the rehabilitation of  arm and leg function after a neurological injury.
  • Action Potential Rehabilitation is now offering Neuro-visual Rehabilitation for clients with visual issues such as Post Trauma Vision Syndrome (PTVS)  and Visual Midline Shift Syndrome (VMSS).  These visual-motor syndromes frequently occur following concussion, brain injury, stroke or other neurological disease processes such as Parkinson's Disease and Multiple Sclerosis.