In Part 1 of this series, we discussed the main hip bursitis symptoms and causes. As we move to Part 2, we will talk about how to treat hip bursitis and reduce its inflammation and pain.
In our previous blog post, we discussed the different types of scoliosis. In this blog post, we will be discussing the best scoliosis treatment modalities. There are many different ways to treat scoliosis, and it can be tricky to decide which treatment option is right for you.
Keeping our bodies healthy doesn’t require just eating healthy foods and staying away from harmful habits. Sometimes, all we need is to treat the pain and stiffness of our bodies with a session of physical therapy or chiropractic care. But how should we choose between chiropractors and physical therapists?
Patellar Tracking Disorder Part 2: What are the Best Patellar Tracking Disorder Treatment Modalities?
In Part 1 of our patellar tracking disorder series, we explored the condition and its causes. Here in Part 2, we will discuss options for how patellar tracking disorder is treated and how to get rid of the knee joint pain.
Several kinds of scoliosis are classified by its cause, the patient’s age during the first onset, and its progression rate. So, let’s discuss what these different types of scoliosis are and how to recognize their symptoms.
In Part 1 of this series, we’ll look at hip bursitis pain, symptoms and causes. Later, in Part 2, we’ll discuss treatments and how to eliminate the inflammation and pain hip bursitis brings into your life.
At Bergen Chiropractic and Sports Rehabilitation Center, we have several techniques for successfully treating sprained ankles. In this article, Part 2 of the ankle sprain series, we will discuss how we treat these injuries.
In this article, Part 1, we will discuss patellar tracking disorder, how it occurs, how it’s diagnosed, and how to be prevented. Later in Part 2, we will discuss treating patellar tracking disorder at Bergen Chiropractic and Sports Rehabilitation Center.
Employers are subject to extensive safety regulations, and most make great efforts to train and educate their employees on how to avoid a work injury. But workplace injuries still happen. Often these incidents cause musculoskeletal injuries. For this, a chiropractor is the one to see.
Shin splints, medically known as Medial Tibial Stress Syndrome (MTSS), often occur in runners due to the repetitive tiny stress fractures on the shin or extremely tight muscles. The chances of getting shin splints are more likely when you haven’t run for a while and overexert your tight muscles, or you suddenly ran a longer distance than you’re used to without a gradual build-up.