PT for Chronic Back Pain

Chronic Back Pain Doesn’t Have to be Your Story. Understand 3 Physical Therapy Can Help.

September 20th, 2020
Chronic back pain is pain that persists for three months and longer. This type of pain can be due to a variety of reasons, including arthritis of the spine, aging, disc problems and myofascial pain syndrome. With arthritis of the spine, there is a slow thinning of the cartilage inside the spine which can cause

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Proper Posture

How Proper Posture Can Improve Your Back Pain

August 10th, 2020
Millions of people experience back pain. In fact, back pain is the most commonly reported area of discomfort across the United States. It is estimated that approximately 25 million Americans suffer from chronic pain, many of whom experience that pain in their back. According to one longitudinal study, 3% of all emergency room visits between

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Back Pain Could be Herniated Disc

Get to the Root of Your Back Pain. Could it be a Herniated Disc?

May 20th, 2020
Back pain is one of the most common complaints among Americans today. Whether you experience the occasional ache in your back, or you deal with reoccurring chronic back pain, it can make completing everyday tasks extremely difficult. But have you ever stopped to wonder whether your back pain was a sign of a more serious

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Sciatica Pain

When to Seek Help for Your Sciatica Pain

December 21st, 2019
The sciatic nerve runs from your lower back down to your legs. Most people who experience sciatica symptoms describe the sensation as a “shooting pain,” typically on one side of their body. Sciatica is a condition that does not always require medical treatment; however, physical therapy can help ease your pain and lessen some of

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Herniated Discs

Are Herniated Discs the Culprit of Your Back Pain?

November 20th, 2019
The spine is an extremely complex part of your body. It contains 24 bones, and 5 of those bones are located in your lower back. It also has a large number of nerves and intervertebral discs that help with movement. Unfortunately, it is sometimes possible for these discs to protrude (or “herniate”) through the cell

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