We’re COVID19 prepared. Find out more here

We’re COVID19 prepared. Find out more here

We are dedicated to ensuring the safety and well-being of senior Australians in Sydney. Whether you’re searching for rehabilitative support or need support in regaining physical abilities, our team is happy to develop a personalised allied health program that’s exclusively tailored to your needs and lifestyle.We will achieve this by assessing, implementing, and monitoring you on an ongoing basis. Keeping you as active as possible in your choices and capabilities at all times.

Our Multidisciplinary Services


Provides treatment for feet and care of foot wounds, diabetic foot care, assistance with ingrown nails, management of corns and callouses, and regular and ongoing nail care.


Provides treatment for people of older ages for a range of acute and chronic conditions including Neck & Shoulder Pain, headaches Joint Pain & Upper & lower back pain.


Our experts help to manage conditions of the spine and musculoskeletal system. They aim to restore mobility and alleviate pain and muscle tightness.


Our experts can help to prevent, diagnose, and treat hearing and balance disorders for people of older ages.


Our professionals are trained to diagnose and treat people with vision and eye movement disorders. They may prescribe glasses or recommend eye exercises or other techniques.

Speech Pathology

Can assist if a person requires assistance with dietary requirements, speech, and swallowing, and improving cognitive language ability, and more.


Trained professional psychologists can objectively assess cognitive and behavioural functions in older people. Psychological services can result in long-term benefits that assist elderly individuals to maintain higher levels of well-being.

Exercise Physiologists

Provides exercise programs to develop strength and balance, falls prevention, and treatment for back and/or neck pain, arthritis, heart disease, osteoporosis, breathing problems, incontinence and repetitive strain injury (RSI) to name a few.

Exercise Physiology

Can implement exercise and lifestyle modification programs for older people who may suffer from chronic conditions including exercises for health and well-being, chronic and complex medical conditions, specialists in exercise for rehabilitation, and musculoskeletal rehabilitation.

Occupational Therapy

This service works with you to achieve your goals and help you continue to lead a productive and safe life including home safety, application for special equipment and devices, practical advice and information, falls prevention planning, and educational programs.


Our vision deteriorates as we age and conditions like macular degeneration, glaucoma, and cataracts can impact the quality of life. Fortunately, early detection and treatment can reduce the seriousness of these ailments. Our experts make convenient onsite visits, meaning elderly patients do not have to travel to their Optometrist.

Why choose CRT Program


Our services are available 24/7, 365 days a year


We are family owned and locally based so you can speak to someone that understands your needs when you call.


We source our team from Nurse Training Australia and the Royal Australian College of General Practicioners


We treat our clients like family. You have the flexibility and control to live life on your terms.


  • Do I need a referral to access services?
  • Allied health services can usually be accessed directly by any patient paying privately without a referral. This includes people who may claim rebates through a private health insurer. However, a range of national and state-based funding schemes and programs are available to help people access allied health services by meeting some or all of the cost of allied health services. That includes services provided by community or aboriginal health services, Medicare funded services, and allied health services provided by aged care or disability providers. In these cases you may need a referral, typically from a general practitioner.

  • Which programs provide access to allied health services?
  • The following services and programs can help people meet the cost of accessing allied health services

    • Department of Veterans Affairs (DVA)

      The DVA funds a wide range of allied health services required by veterans and/or their widows if they are holders of a DVA Gold Card. Similar funding is available for DVA White Card holders where those services are required because of their accepted war-caused or service-related condition(s). Allied health providers do not require a contract or agreement with DVA though they do require a DHS provider number. DVA funding of allied health services is bound by the conditions of the DVA fee schedule. More information for allied health practitioners and for veterans and their families is available via the link below.

      More information: https://www.dva.gov.au/providers/allied-health-professionals

    • Medicare

      Medicare includes a range of programs to provide access to allied health services. These cover a broad range of allied health professions and a range of services though some allied health professions do not currently attract Medicare rebates. In addition to specialised funding for optometric, audiological and diagnostic services, Medicare also has programs to provide access to services for people with chronic illnesses, children with autism, and those experiencing mental ill health. Access to Medicare funding for most services, apart from optometry and audiology, requires a referral from a general practitioner. Typically, a general practitioner will work with you to first diagnose a health issue and then to discuss appropriate options.

    • Private Health Insurance

      Private health insurance is becoming an increasingly important source of funding for health services including allied health services. General treatment insurance, more typically referred to as Extras cover, can help fund the cost of allied health treatments. However, it is important to note that there is significant variation in what individual policies cover and it can be difficult to calculate what rebate you will receive when accessing an allied health service. In some cases, the costs of general treatment insurance may be higher than the benefits you are likely to receive. AHPA is very supportive of private health insurance rebates for allied health services but recommends people carefully consider the services they may need and spend time researching which policies best meet those needs.

      More information: https://www.choice.com.au/money/insurance/health/articles/do-you-need-private-health-insurance

    • My Aged Care

      Older people that are deemed eligible are now able to access funded services, including allied health services, through the My Aged Care portal. The older person can be referred by a family member or health professional and will then be assessed by either a Regional Assessment Service (RAS) or an Aged Care Assessment Team (ACAT) to determine their level of need. They may then be assigned funding through either Commonwealth Home Support Programme if they require only minimal support, or through a Home Care Package if they have more complex needs. Once an older person is assigned funding, they are able to access a range of allied health services including physiotherapy, podiatry, speech pathology, occupational therapy and dietetics.

    • Community health services

      State and Territory governments in Australia fund access to a range of health services, including allied health services, through local community health services. These services are intended to provide universal access to arrange of health providers with a particular focus on delivering targeted services for vulnerable population groups. Community services provide a wide range of different allied health services including audiology, dietetics, physiotherapy, occupational therapy, podiatry, and speech pathology. These will vary from service to service. While any person is eligible to see a health provider in a community health service, people experiencing disadvantage and poor health due to their economic and social situation are prioritised.

      More information: As the services offered will vary between and within States and Territories, AHPA recommends searching online or contacting your local council for more information.

    • Primary Health Network programs

      Primary Health Networks (PHNs) have been established with the intention of coordinating and tailoring primary care services according to the health needs of the population they oversee. PHNs focus on working with practitioners across the primary health care sector to help tailor and support services that meet the health needs of the local community. In addition PHNs have a particular focus on supporting access to mental health services. PHN-funded mental health programs include the Access to Allied Psychological Services (ATAPS) program which funds services for people who may otherwise struggle to access the support they need due to their financial situation.

    • More information: The services offered by individual PHNs will vary. The PHN directory can help you determine which PHN provides services in your area and you can then visit their website or contact them for further information