Earlier Tuesday, three other former patients testified about Adamczak.
One said she was Adamczak's patient when she was 17 and 18, and that he made her feel like a prude for saying she had no interest in having sex with her boyfriend and suggested she wear sandals with a heel to make her look sexier.
But Assistant District Attorney Jacob Manion objected to some of the questioning, saying that it was clear the relationship was consensual, but that consent was no defense to the therapist exploitation offense.
You referred specifically to a patient being treated for pelvic floor or structural integration in a private room, particularly by a physical therapist of the opposite sex.
You asked whether the APTA has any recommendations with respect to such treatment.
"I didn't want her to end up like me," the woman testified.
She said she was still unsure whether to report him until she got a letter via messenger from Adamczak's attorney, Gerry Boyle, suggesting they should work something out and implying Adamczak was so distraught he might harm himself.
"He told me how beautiful I was," she told a Milwaukee County jury.
They conducted a sexual affair they tried to keep secret from both their spouses.
Another woman said she didn't go back to Adamczak after he asked how she got along with her husband and asked her, "Do you undress him with those crazy eyes like you're undressing me right now?
" Both said that Adamczak never touched them or tried to contact them outside therapy, but that they felt compelled to contact prosecutors after reading that he had been charged last August.
The therapist in your question transferred the care of the patient in order to enable him/herself to initiate a relationship without violating the ethical prohibition against having a sexual relationship with a patient.
Your second question related to a physical therapist who never has been responsible for a person's care.
He was charged last year with a felony punishable by up to 12 1/2 years in prison.