Oakville 525 Iroquois Shore Rd , ON

Mon to Thu: 09:00 am to 08:00 pm | Fri to Sat: 09:00 am to 02:00 pm


About This Location

We’re conveniently located at 525 Iroquois Shore Road, and our facility is easily accessible to local residents. Physiomed Oakville is proud to be a supporting member of our community and provide valuable health services for everyone.

Part of the Greater Toronto Area, Oakville is located in Halton Region on Lake Ontario. It’s home to the annual Downtown Oakville Jazz Festival, Oakville Waterfront Festival, and has a diverse culture. With a growing population of more than 182,000, the demand for quality health services continues to rise. Physiomed works to meet those demands and ensure that all local residents have the resources they need to overcome pain, injuries, and other health issues.

Dr. Jason Lemieux

B.ScHon, DC

Clinic Owner, Chiropractor, Titleist Medical Level 3 Golf Fitness Professional, FRCms

Dr. Lemieux has been the owner/operator of Physiomed Oakville for over 13 years. The valedictorian of the National University of Health Sciences, Dr. Lemieux combines manual chiropractic treatment with cutting edge rehabilitation protocols. Dr. Lemieux is a Titleist Medical Level 3 Golf Fitness Professional and a Crossfit Level 1 Trainer as well as Functional Range Conditioning Mobility Specialist.

Tracy Demianczuk


Registered Physiotherapist

Tracy has been practicing physiotherapy for over 30 years. She has been at Physiomed Oakville since 2011. She has experience in different fields such as acupuncture, manual handling training, occupational therapy and working with seniors. Outside of work, she enjoys rock climbing, yoga, jogging, and strength training.

Tim Huynh

Active Care Specialist

Tina Ziebart

B.Sc Kin

Registered Kinesiologist, Certified Exercise Physiologist

Tina Ziebart attended the University of Waterloo receiving her bachelors of science in Kinesiology with a minor in Human Nutrition. She also attended the University of Waterloo for a master’s of science in Kinesiology, specializing in exercise for people with osteoporosis. Tina is a Registered Kinesiologist and is a Certified Exercise Physiologist. She has previously worked as a personal trainer with young athletes, individuals with osteoporosis, individuals undergoing and in remission from cancer treatment, and with individuals working to improve their general strength and fitness.

Emily Cercado


Registered Dietitian

Dr. Ernest Geid


Osteopathic Manual Practitioner

Ernest Geid is a Canadian Osteopathic Manual Practitioner. He has a vast hands-on clinical experience in Osteoarticular techniques, Myofacial Release and Cranial Therapy. Ernest hold a Diploma of Osteopathic Manual Practice (DOMP). He is delivering Osteopathy Techniques using Multi-Modal Approach and European Style Osteopathy. Ernest is an international graduate Medical Doctor and holds a Master of Science in Rheumatology. In addition, he holds a Doctor of Osteopathy (DO) from National University of Medical Sciences in Spain

Ming Su


Registered Massage Therapist

Andrea Walker


Registered Massage Therapist

Andrea has completed additional osteopathic courses in myofascial stretch, longitudinal spinal decoaptation, muscle energy and osteoarticular pumping.

Helena Stronks


Registered Massage Therapist

Lindsay Neilson

Office Reception

Join the Conversation

Receive Physiomed updates & tips, share your progress & experiences and hear about those of others by joining us on social media.

2 months ago

Physiomed Oakville

All exercise is not the same.

Responsibly increasing intensity has added benefits.

Posted • @dr.eddiejo A new study hot off the press in female overweight subjects. In this randomized control trial, 42 overweight female subjects were evenly allocated to 3 training groups for 12 weeks: 1. Sprint interval training (SIT), 2. High intensity interval training (HIIT) or 3. Moderate intensity steady state training (MISST). Cardio-metabolic health variables such as VO2peak and insulin resistance (via HOMA-IR test) were assessed before and after the 12 weeks of training. All three training modes equally improved VO2 peak with an average increase of ~7-8 ml/kg/min. Since VO2 peak is largely due to cardiorespiratory adaptations, it can be deduced from this outcome that all subjects achieved significant enhancements to the cardiovascular system.
👉What is most interesting about this study, is that only the SIT and HIIT training resulted in a significant reduction in insulin resistance as measured by the HOMA-IR test. Thus, overall the higher intensity training programs yielded superior cardio-metabolic outcomes than the moderate intensity steady state program. From a practical standpoint, SIT required less total volume and time than HIIT and MISST and thus may be a worthwhile and time efficient option for those needing to improve cardio-metabolic health.
👉This study (along with others) provides valuable applicable data and insight to help properly guide medical practitioners toward exercise prescriptions better optimized for those patients of metabolic syndrome and/or disease (e.g. obesity and type II diabetes). It is no secret that physicians generally lack sufficient knowledge in exercise prescription to effectively guide their patients. If a physician is truly practicing evidence-based medicine, than they must accept that the common "prescription" of "30 minutes of walking at least 3 times a week" or the even more vague, "get more exercise" advise is unacceptable. There are sufficient data to suggest that changes in cardio-metabolic health variables vary depending on the exercise program employed. Time to get more specific with those exercise prescriptions docs

3 months ago

Physiomed Oakville

How awesome is this?

Solid 140lbs DL at 79 years young.

3 months ago

Physiomed Oakville

Great summary of barbell hip thrust benefits by @ylmsportscience
🍑 ‪Hip thrust: muscle activation & effects on performance 📲 ‬ More exclusive infographics in sport sciences in English, Spanish, French & Portuguese on YLMSportScience app (72h free trial 🎁 Apple store & Google Play)
#ylmsportscience #sportscience #training #strength #glutes #infographic #crossfit #chiropractor #physio #oakville #mississauga #burlington

3 months ago

Physiomed Oakville

How fast people walk in their 40s is a sign of how much their brains, as well as their bodies, are ageing, scientists have suggested.
Using a simple test of gait speed, researchers were able to measure the ageing process.
Not only were slower walkers' bodies ageing more quickly - their faces looked older and they had smaller brains.
The international team said the findings were an "amazing surprise".
More well, move often, move fast.

#health #crossfit #chiropractic #physio

    Our Content

    Want to learn more about the various factors affecting your health, including tips for making specific improvements?
    Check out the following samples from our blog or visits our archives for information on topics of particular relevance to you:

    The inspiration to lose weight usually skyrockets during this time of year. READ MORE

    Between juggling your career, your kids and everything else in between, it can be quite... READ MORE

    Back pain is so common among Canadians that many of us rarely give it a second thought. READ MORE

    In anticipation of the new year, we’re dedicating this post to new year’s resolutions. READ MORE