The Migraine Research Foundation reports that nearly 36 million Americans suffer from migraines annually. These monster headaches are a debilitating, full body experience, causing everything from nausea, vomiting, and light, sound, smell, and motion sensitivity, to throbbing, pulsating pain in the head, face, and neck.
Some knee pain may go away on its own, but others may need the help of an experienced doctor. If you have the following symptoms, we recommend that you schedule a consultation with us, so that we can properly diagnose your condition and create a personalized treatment plan that can work for you.
“Inflammation” has become a medical buzzword.
As Prevention reports, “According to Nicholas Perricone, M.D, the pioneering nutritionist and dermatologist, our bodies actually depend on temporary inflammation to help fight off sudden injuries or infection. But when that inflammation becomes chronic, ‘the immune system mistakenly attacks normal cells, and the process that ordinarily heals becomes destructive.’”
Hey, Weekend Warriors. This warning’s for you.
Do you really need to weed the entire landscape in one day? Or spend hours at the gym – the first time in months – without even a proper warmup? Even overdoing it with the kids at the playground on Saturday can result in a Sunday marked by back pain.
According to the American Psychological Association, 75% of adults reported experiencing moderate to high levels of stress in the past month, and since stress and pain are closely linked, it’s no wonder that neck pain is the number three source of chronic pain and that more than 25% of us are affected by it. How can stress contribute to neck pain, and how can you reduce stress to find neck pain relief?
If you suffer from migraine, you probably know that avoidance of common “triggers” can help you prevent attacks or minimize their intensity. Some of the most common precursors to these excruciating headaches are dietary items or behaviors. In fact, studies report that 7 to 44 percent of migraineurs list foods among their triggers.
Sciatica is common, but it’s not normal. Still, that irritation or inflammation of the largest nerve in the body, which runs from the lower spine through the butt and down each leg, affects some three million Americans.