Chiropractors in Avondale:Avondale Chiropractic Resource Page

Avondale Arizona Chiropractic

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Obesity increases risk of complications after shoulder joint replacement surgery
For patients undergoing shoulder joint replacement surgery (arthroplasty), higher body mass index is linked to increased complications -- including the need for 'revision' surgery, reports a new study.
New class drug significantly reduces spine fracture risk in postmenopausal women with osteoporosis
In postmenopausal women with osteoporosis, 12 months treatment with romosozumab was associated with rapid and large reductions in their risk of a vertebral fracture compared to placebo, research shows.
Patients\' own fat tissue can help treat joint problems
A new device gently suctions, processes and uses a patient?s own fat tissue to provide a potential source of stem cells and growth factors to promote healing.
Shoulder pad foam layer plays role in fewer concussions, researchers find
A simple modification to hockey players' shoulder pads could have an impact on shoulder-to-head contact, the most common cause of concussions in ice hockey, say researchers.
Avondale chiropractor-chiropractic clincs in Avondale AZ

Hear what Avondale residents who are actual patients at our Avondale chiropractic clinic have to say about the treatment they received from our chiropractors.  Watch the videos to the right. They are actual results ~case studies of our chiropractic treatments. Click above


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These case studies are used with the patient’s permission

Some new thoughts are emerging on pain control that is good news for people who are suffering. Traditionally, pain has been controlled by blocking the pain related pathways in the nervous system with drugs or by attempting to physically disrupt those pathways through what is known as ablation. As our understanding of the nervous system increases, a new concept of pain management is emerging. See the human body has circuits that carry pain signals to the brain and also its own circuits that block pain signals from ever reaching the brain. The traditional way of relieving pain is to block the first pathway.  More recently research has focused on stimulating the internal pain blocking circuits.  This approach is called stimulation induced analgesia. It means rather than trying to block or destroy the pain pathways, treatment seeks to stimulate the internal pain blocking pathways. The body has its own morphine, serotonin GABA and all the other chemicals it needs to block pain. In fact, many researchers call the nervous system the greatest drugstore in the world.  So the question becomes, how do we access and activate these available pain suppressing pathways?  There are stimulation techniques known as Direct Current Brain stimulation, Transcutaneous Vagal Nerve stimulation,Galvanic Vestibular stimulation and Cranial Nerve Neuromodulation techniques that research has shown can activate the body’s own pain relieving pathways. Often, these gentle procedures will activate the right pain suppressing pathway at just the right time, producing amazing and long lasting pain relief for patients.                                    .     .     .