Ads by Google
Back Pain Relief
There’s nothing like back pain: It takes forever to lessen or go away; it can be debilitating; and, often there is no almost no position that will make it better and still allow you to get a good night’s sleep. According to Dr. Oz, it doesn’t have to be that way with his 60 second back pain fixes.
"Back pain—when you are hurting, minutes can feel like hours. And today, it’s all about fast relief," says Dr.
Chronic back pain is just that, chronic, but is this pain for life?
Chronic back pain is just that, chronic. It means that it persists for more than 3 months. It can be progressive and often the cause is difficult to determine.
I remember when Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) became popular. What a marvel it was.
If back pain is due to a lumbar disc herniation disability may be far more serious with more aggressive forms of treatment needed. Recent research shows that surgery is sometimes preferable to non-invasive treatment for better outcomes.
Back pain can be a serious problem which can cause a great deal of pain and loss of productivity.
Back pain is one of the most common types of pain and also one of the most debilitating. It also can be a challenge to treat effectively, which is why some people are turning to marijuana for relief. But is that a good idea?
Turn on to turn off pain?
Do you ever have a nagging headache, backache or stomachache that you tend to ignore and just "tough it out" by waiting for it to go away without doing something about it? Well, according to a recent episode of The Dr. Oz Show, ignoring pain that you may be feeling could be ignoring warning signs that your body is trying to tell you something about your health that needs to be taken care of immediately.
Listed below is a summary of 8 warning signs of pain that Dr. Oz tells his viewers that you cannot afford to ignore:
Pain Warning Sign #1: Sudden Severe Headache
If you have a certain abnormality in your brain structure, you are more likely to develop chronic pain following an injury to your lower back, according to a study published in the journal Pain.
Researchers from the Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine say they were able to identify a "specific irregularity" or "marker" in the axons of the brain, and that their findings may