Since then she has gained a variety of experiences, initially in the NHS and but more recently in the private sector. She enjoys treating biomechanical and gait abnormalities in adults and children and finds working alongside podiatrists complements her treatment. Emily enjoys Pilates and uses clinical pilates as a form of rehabilitation with many of her patients to restore muscle balance and function. Prior to physiotherapy Emily trained as a dancer and so has a passion in this area. As a result she works with local schools, teachers and dancers not only treating but preventing injuries and promoting their health and wellbeing. She also works at the Spire Hartswood Hospital in Brentwood, as she recognises the importance of team work in a professional capacity.





The Clinicians


Emily Harvey


Emily qualified as a physiotherapist from the University of Brighton in 1997.


Sharon Eaglestone


Sharon qualified as a physiotherapist in 1995 from Leeds University.

Since then, she has worked at Old Church Hospital, and both the Nuffield and Hartswood Hospitals in Brentwood. She is currently employed by South-west PCT (Brentwood Community Hospital) as a Senior Musculoskeletal Physiotherapist. Sharon's special interest is in upper limb disorders: Degenerative necks with neural impingement or referred symptoms, and shoulder pathologies such as rotator cuff degeneration/ tears, frozen shoulders and post surgery. She works closely with not only local consultants but also surgeons further afield.

Through their work, both Sharon and Emily have a wealth of orthopaedic and musculoskeletal knowledge and experience. They have earned the respect of many of the local orthopaedic consultants and GP's and are grateful of their continued support.

Emily and Sharon are members of The Chartered Society of Physiotherapy (CSP), The Health Professions Council (HPC) and Physiofirst. Emily is also a member of The International Association of Dance Medicine and Science (IADMS) and Dance UK.

New Century Physiotherapy is dedicated to continuing professional development. A minimum of 25 hours per year is spent on professional courses, learning new skills and treatment techniques to ensure optimal efficiency and clinical effectiveness. This is combined with personal research and communication.