Scott Brooks never went to medical school, but in his second season coaching the Washington Wizards he has grown familiar with giving physical rehabilitation updates. On Friday — and for possibly the next seven weeks — Brooks fielded questions on point guard John Wall’s recovery from an arthroscopic debridement procedure, a minor surgery he had on his left knee Jan. 31. “Just the normal rehab,” Brooks responded when asked about Wall’s recovery process. “I’m not a doctor. I know our guys are good and he’s diligent in his rehab and he’s been in here every day. He’s on crutches, I’m assuming, for another week. Maybe a little longer.” Although on Thursday night ahead of the Wizards’ game against the Boston Celtics, Wall was able to stand on his own at center court while the team presented him and Bradley Beal with all-star jerseys. He still needed the assistance of crutches for walking to and from the locker room. While on crutches, Wall’s first week of recovery appears to be limited, according to Brooks. Wall can work on an AlterG antigravity treadmill — the physical therapy tool which reduces impact of walking and running. Wall has often used the machine in the past while recovering from lower body injuries, including when he received platelet-rich plasma and viscosupplementation in his left knee in November. Thus far, the Wizards’ regular rotational players have missed 33 games due to injuries, with the most coming from starters, such as Wall (18), Markieff Morris (seven) and Otto Porter Jr. (four). A year ago, the Wizards finished in the top 10 among teams with the fewest total games lost to injury, according to the sports injury website InStreetClothes.com. So Brooks, a full-time basketball coach, can be forgiven for sharing limited facts about Wall’s therapy. “Other than that, the normal rehab stuff,” Brooks said in conclusion, “that a lot of smart people work on.”