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Fuel is an out of network provider, meaning that we do not have any contracts with insurance companies. This decision was made with the athlete in mind, to make YOU the only focus in order to provide higher quality care. We are unhindered by limitations imposed by insurance providers – no need for authorization, no hidden or delayed costs, and no unnecessary delays in care.

We are able to provide you with superbills (a detailed receipt) for your PT sessions that you can submit to your insurance provider in order to request out of network reimbursement. Please note that we cannot guarantee any amount of reimbursement from your provider. We recommend contacting your insurance provider to ask about your out of network benefits.

We are able to accept HSA and FSA cards.

No, Illinois allows for direct access to physical therapy meaning you can get the treatment you need quicker!

Each session is typically 60-90 minutes.

Your initial evaluation will consist primarily of an in-depth examination and testing leading to the formation of your treatment plan.

The makeup of day to day sessions will depend on the stage of injury and appropriate activity level of the individual athlete. Both 1:1 direct treatment and integration into group performance training (with a supervised, individualized plan) will be utilized to create the most effective treatment plan at each stage of the recovery timeline.

It’s recommended that a parent or guardian attend at least the first visit to understand the rehab process and what will ensue. You are always more than welcome to come for subsequent sessions, and be as involved as you would like. We will maintain frequent communication throughout your course of treatment.

In many cases, it is completely safe to continue training the rest of the body in the presence of an injury or after surgery. In fact, it is often encouraged to reduce the effects of deconditioning. The extent of what you will be able to participate in will be determined by several factors around your injury including type, location, severity, and any restrictions you may have. It is best to consult with your physician or surgeon for appropriate guidelines.

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