spinal pain Archive

If Your Spine Was on Your Face

 

Chiropractic for Post-Surgery Spinal Pain

It’s estimated that between 15-61% of patients continue to suffer from back pain after spinal surgery, and nearly two-thirds of all chronic pain patients suffer from failed back surgery syndrome. While many of these patients are encouraged

7 New Year’s Resolutions for a Healthy Spine

With the New Year just around the corner, now’s the time to start thinking about how you can make meaningful changes to your life for better health. Here are seven steps you can take to improve the

Study: Etiology of Chronic Low Back Pain in Patients Having Undergone Lumbar Fusion

Objective.  To estimate the prevalence of lumbar internal disc disruption, zygapohyseal joint pain, sacroiliac joint pain, and soft tissue irritation by fusion hardware in post-fusion low back pain patients compared with non-fused patients utilizing diagnostic spinal procedures.

Research Shows Chiropractic Care as a Cost-Effective

The Foundation for Chiropractic Progress (F4CP), a not-for-profit organization dedicated to raising awareness about the value of chiropractic care, reports that the inclusion of evidence-based healthcare approaches, like chiropractic care, is the undergirding support within emerging value-based

Chiropractic Superior for Spinal Pain

Chiropractic care was significantly better than a sham treatment in alleviating spinal pain for patients in a new study. Although chiropractic is widely used to treat spinal pain, ongoing research seeks to identify and quantify its effectiveness. In a

Smokers Have Worse Recovery After Work Injury

Lighting up a cigarette may make smokers feel more relaxed when they’re coping with work injuries, but new research suggests that could actually make matters worse. The findings suggest that smoking , combined with worker compensation and

Teen Smokers At Risk of Osteoporosis

Smoking at a young age can increase your risk of osteoporosis and spinal pain, according to recent research. Earlier studies have shown that smoking, anxiety, and depression can decrease bone mineral density in adults, which elevates the risk