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The all new Malvern Health and Fitness Autumn Newsletter is here and you can check it out right now
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Book your first session by filling out this form
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To book an appointment with Dr Lewis contact the centre on (03) 9822 7951
Malvern Health & Fitness also features a fully equipped Medical Centre under the direction of Dr. Peter Lewis. Catering for your complete health and lifestyle concerns, Dr. Peter Lewis is available for consultation during extended working hours.
Fitness Kickboxing is a fitness based martial arts class designed to instill the fundamentals of Boxing/Kickboxing and pad holding techniques without Sparring. If you are interested in getting fit and learning authentic techniques without the bruises, this could be the class for you. It is catered for both men and women and is one of the major attractions at Malvern Health & Fitness.
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Dr Lewis and Will Tomlinson are getting ready for Will's big fight which will be shown live on Chanel 9 this Friday. This is the first live boxing event on a major free to air TV Channel in Australia in 25 years. Be sure to tune in and watch the big occasion!
Total Number of patients treated: 11958
Total number of patients surveyed (Jan- April 2014): 617
If you would like to hear Dr Peter Lewis talk on Platelet-Rich Plasma (PRP) treatment, please attend one of his upcoming events.
Doctor Peter Lewis takes the time to talk about drug abuse in competative kickboxing and Muay Thai.
Read the full article here
We sometimes offer personal training outside of these posted hours of operation under certain circumstances.
8:00 AM - 9:00 PM | Monday - Thursday
8:00 AM - 7:30 PM | Friday
8:00 AM - 5.00 PM | Saturday
9:00 AM - 12:30 PM | Sunday
On the 14th of June 2014 we are hosting a lecture on PRP and Stem Cells at our Malvern Health and Fitness Center.
The General Public is invited to join us at 6pm - 7pm when we talk about PRP and Stem Cells for osteoarthritis & rotator cuff shoulder.
At 7pm - 8pm we invite sports trainers and coaches to learn about PRP and Stem Cells for sporting injuries.
The all new Malvern Health and Fitness Autumn Newsletter is here and you can check it out right here
Watch our very own Dr.Peter Lewis give the facts on MMA on ABC's Lateline
Exercise enthusiasts cannot work off the ill effects of an unhealthy diet, say the authors of an editorial published online April 22 in the British Journal of Sports Medicine.
"Let us bust the myth of physical inactivity and obesity," the authors write. "You cannot outrun a bad diet." read the full article here
FOR years, fight doctor Peter Lewis has watched Australian boxers step into the ring under the grip of illegal stimulants.
He can pick them without the help of a drug test or a policeman. They are the guys who can absorb round after round of head trauma without being knocked out.
Dr Lewis regards the use of illicit stimulants -- cocaine, ice and speed -- as a more pressing issue in boxing than anabolic steroids or human growth hormone, which are much harder to detect.
He's come up with an instant pre-fight testing kit that will pick up most recreational drugs. The test, which can be bought over the counter, works in much the same way as existing tests but, at $25, sells for half the price. He took his cheap, effective kit to the Combat Sports Board of Victoria, which endorsed it but after eight months is still seeking funding, he says.
Dr Lewis is in talks with Motorcycling Australia to introduce a testing regime for all riders.
The cost of implementation and the logistics of testing remain the greatest hurdles to cleaning up sport, says Dr Lewis.
Promoters follow the rules of sanctioning bodies such as the International Boxing Federation rather than uniform national standards. When Danny Green won his fourth world title last November, he and his opponent Shane Cameron had taken Dr Lewis's tests before the fight. Likewise, middleweight Sam Soliman and his US opponent Giovanni Lorenzo returned negative tests before their November bout, so there was no doubt about the local boy's win.
"Even if I was exposed to it, my morals would beat it. I couldn't look in the mirror and say 'I'm the champion' when I didn't win it, the drug won it for me," Soliman says.
In Dusseldorf last weekend, the 39-year-old Soliman climbed off the canvas to outpoint Felix Sturm and has earned the right to fight fellow Aussie Daniel Geale for his world IBF middleweight title. And there's no doubt he's done it fair and square.
"All legit fighters and sportsmen are (pleased) about testing being introduced, but all the non-legit ones, the ones that like to pull a shifty, are trying to find every possible (way) to beat the system," Soliman says.
Dr Lewis says there are still some fixed fights at smaller promotions, but it's increasingly rare.
"A smart promoter won't pay a fighter to lay down, because it looks crap," he says.
He endorses moves to crack down on cheating, but says the only way to really succeed is to change the nature of sport. "You have to reduce the emphasis on 'winner gets all' and there has to be a change in the whole philosophy of winning in sport so that people are encouraged to participate for the joy of the sport and not for all the sponsorships, prizemoney and the government support."
Read the original article here