Rimoun Hanna, owner of Triumph Physical Therapy & Wellness Center, has dedicated his life to help relieve people’s pain.

When shadowing people during his doctorate program in New York, Hanna saw first hand how physical therapists touched people’s lives and became part of the community. And that is what he and his team strive for at his physical therapy clinic in Highland Village.

The backstory

Hanna has been practicing physical therapy for 15 years, first starting his own New Jersey clinic in 2007 before moving to Flower Mound in 2021 where he said he fell in love with the community and wanted to share his years of experience with local patients.

He then opened Triumph in 2022 with the vision to be people oriented.

“We want to serve the person, so we always put ourselves in the patient's shoes; we feel their pain,” he said. “I’m not looking for a big number of patients to walk in; I’m looking at how many people walk in and they walk out differently,” he said.

The details

Hanna provides both physical and occupational therapy at his clinic for both children and adults. While physical therapy deals with helping patients with strength, balance, range of motion and helping alleviate muscular pain, occupational therapy focuses on increasing a patient's ability to perform functional activities, such as helping amputees learn to put on clothes, shower and complete other aspects of daily life, he said.

To achieve these goals, Triumph provides a number of different services, including massage therapy, dry needling, and critical thinking puzzles and games that help treat patients with a variety of conditions from dementia to autism to anxiety to cerebral palsy, Hanna said. Patients who have diseases that cause them to lose muscle tone or cause problems walking are put through a regular exercise program to help them strengthen their muscles and regain mobility.

The clinic also has access to laser and cryotherapy machines to help reduce muscle inflammation and relieve chronic pain, he said.

“It's very impactful, especially with acute pain. People that have 10 out of 10 pain can leave the facility with maybe four out of 10,” he said.

What's special about it?

The clinic customizes programs to meet patients' individual needs and goals, Hanna said. For example, with children suffering from cerebral palsy, his team uses a sensory gym outfitted with ladders, climbing rings and a climbing wall, swings, and gymnastic matts, and it's aesthetically driven with vibrant colors, he said.

The clinic’s pediatric programs structure sessions with lots of games and toys to help keep patients engaged while also serving their therapy needs, he said. Hanna trains his therapists to listen to their patients, hear their problems and work through the issues, he said.

Above all, Hanna said he wants his clinic team to be selfless, give back to the community and change peoples lives.

“We want to see the community improving and getting better. If I can save someone from having an injury, it's much better than helping them recover from one,” he said.