Ms Lauren Peacock, Physiotherapist

Ms Lauren Peacock BSc (Hons) Physiotherapy


BSc (Hons) Physiotherapy
MHS-COVID-19 Telephone Consultations
MHS-COVID-19 Online Video Consultations

Areas of expertise

  • Hand & wrist
  • Hand therapy
  • Pilates
MHS-COVID-19 Telephone Consultations
MHS-COVID-19 Online Video Consultations


  • Telephone or video consultation

    Available for patients, please call to arrange, EC2A 1AS

  • Pure Sports Medicine, Moorgate EC2A

    12 Finsbury Square, London, EC2A 1AS

About Ms Lauren Peacock

HCPC number: PH70054

Year qualified: 2004

Place of primary qualification: University of Brighton

Lauren is a Physiotherapist at Pure Sports Medicine, Moorgate EC2A in London. Her clinical interests include hand & wrist, hand therapy and pilates. Her sporting interests are in swimming, netball and snowboarding. She has earlier worked as a Hand Specialist Physiotherapist at Spire Wellesley Hospital and Specialist Hand Therapist at Southend University Hospital NHS.

Lauren graduated in Physiotherapy from the University of Brighton in 2004. She is a guest lecturer at Essex University.

Areas of expertise

  • Hand & wrist
  • Hand therapy
  • Pilates

Frequently asked questions

  • What are the common symptoms that your patients tend to present with?

    I see a broad range of conditions for the hand and wrist. A lot of overuse injuries, like tendinitis and tenosynovitis of the wrist or finger. I see quite a few finger joint injuries due to sports injuries involving any joints of the finger or the thumb such as dislocations, ligament ruptures and tendon ruptures.

    Another common condition is due to repetitive strain or repetitive use injuries that people tend to get with typing and patients also complain of pins and needles due to nerve compression and carpal tunnel syndrome.

    A lot of patients come in with wrist pain due to overuse injuries in the gym, such as leaning on the wrist. After pilates and yoga or HIIT classes, people tend to find they can't put the weight through their wrist. It's something that I've had myself and is one of those things that takes a little while to treat. Without input and left for a long time, it tends to get worse. It's something that needs to be treated quite quickly as possible. I see fractures of the wrist, forearm, fingers and thumb.

    I also see post-operative patients as well. For post-op rehab, I see a whole host of things from tendon repairs, Dupuytren's disease, carpal tunnel surgery, finger fractures, distal radius fractures, wrist fractures.

  • What are the treatments that you're able to offer your patients?

    I can treat anything that involves the hand or wrist. From a treatment point of view, I can look after wounds and can take stitches out. Further on down the line after that, when it's time for rehab, we look at gym use for rehab in our big gym here that we use, soft tissue work and general physio rehab.

  • What are your areas of sub-specialist interest?

    I started back in the early days of treating as a junior physio and just finding that physios for the hands were fewer for a long, long time. The main issue that I had with patients was that people would leave finger injuries far longer than they would leave a knee or a shoulder injury. I wanted to become a specialist in this area to try and promote getting hands seen more quickly, so people don't develop chronic conditions. So, things like dislocations and fractures that are left can eventually unfortunately lead to longer-term chronic conditions. I try to target those more quickly and getting them seen more quickly.

    My preferred areas of treatment are generally fingers and finger dislocations.

  • Professional memberships


    Other specialists recommended by Ms Peacock