You can treat the back pain by medication, physical therapy and in worst cases even surgery but they all are just treatments not addressing the underlying problem issue and can even have negative side effects. Sometime the exercise and the physical therapy further aggravate the issue as it strains the already strained muscles and joints. And when we talk about the surgery it involves removing part of the vertebra or disc which often in log run creates other back problems.
For thirty years I have avoided going to a chiropractor. Perhaps it was foolish on my part, but I always thought of Chiropractor's a charlatans. Then, two years ago, I was in an automobile accident which added to my back problems. Because my auto insurance would pay for the Massage Therapy Culver City
(my regular medical won't) I did some research and decided to try Decompression Therapy. On paper, in theory, it looked promising.
Optimize the front desk. Pay more attention to the front desk. How do they interact with your patients; how do they answer the phone; how do they greet a visitor; how well do they answer questions.... you will often spot areas that could be improved.
As you know, the problem with today's technology is that you can become mesmerized by the computer screen for long periods of time. This will only exacerbate the problem. According to Dr. Donna Arkin and Dr. Beth Kozak of The chiropractic Studio, misalignments in the vertebrae of the spinal column (your back) can disrupt proper nerve function and lead to decreased performance and health.
If you want to do away with bloody surgeries, then The Back Bubble is truly for you! The Back Bubble is a spinal decompression device that combines a unique inflatable cushion with a chrome buoyancy spring to comfortably decompress the lumbar spine and gently stretch the surrounding muscles in a variety of yoga positions. Essentially, It stops the pain in seconds! The Back Bubble is similar to an inflatable cushion with chrome buoyancy spring to comfortably decompress the lumbar spine and gently stretch the surrounding muscles in a variety.
I was, to say it nicely and politely, irate! I pay a lot of money to Medicare, and a few hundred more to have full medical cost coverage. I still pay, but no longer have coverage!
Unfortunately, in the 80's, many chiropractors created a monster in that we allowed patients believe that their coinsurance was optional. I don't personally know any clinics that are still stupid enough to engage in this practice; however, the stigma still exists.
The second step is to look at the back. Starting with the skin, is there an isolated rash that might be shingles? Is there an infected cyst or an area of skin infection, such as one surrounding a tick bite? Now look at the posture. Is the back too straight, as from muscle spasm? Does it curve to the left or right (scoliosis), and is this a permanent finding or is it due to muscle spasm? Does the back curve too far toward the front (lordosis), maybe due to a prominent "pot belly?" As part of this process your doctor might make other observations. Do walking and standing make the pain worse, and is it primarily movement of one leg that seems to cause the problem? When one sits in a chair, does he slouch with poor posture, or sit too straight from muscle spasm?