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  • What Does It Mean to “Throw Out Your Back?”

    MIllions of Americans are afflicted with lower back pain every day. And many of them find themselves saying “Oh no, I’ve thrown out my back!” But what does this mean? Throwing out your back is a circumstance in which a painful, debilitating spasm in your back occurs suddenly, out of nowhere, causing your back to seize up. It can be caused by a forceful exertion such as moving furniture, or even something as simple as a sneeze. The pain can be described as a twinge of discomfort to an intense pain that prevents you from being able to move. The pain and discomfort will last usually until the muscle relaxes on its own and the swelling and inflammation go down.

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  • Ten Things You Can Do This Year to Improve Spine Health

    Back pain can torment and interfere with your daily life, but there are practical back pain solutions which will help prevent or reduce most back problems. Keeping your back strong and in good shape is important for keeping pain at bay. Make a New Year’s Resolution to incorporate these 10 Tips into your routine to help strengthen your back and improve problematic back issues.

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  • When Is Spinal Fusion Necessary?

    Although spine surgery and spinal fusion may sound scary, but the results are definitely worth the procedure. Patients often worry about having to perform everyday tasks while wearing an uncomfortable back brace, but this is seldom necessary.

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  • How Technology Causes Back Pain

    Because technology plays such a huge part of everyday life, people are spending more and more time sitting at their desks at our computers, sometimes using bad posture. Bad posture causes neck pain, back pain, and many other preventable conditions. Fortunately, there are ways to prevent injuries from technology and back pain.

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  • Scoliosis, Tips for Home Screening

    Back pain should always be taken seriously, as it can sometimes lead to permanent damage. While pain can render one incapable of performing everyday physical activities, it can also be a sign of a more consequential condition. Back discomfort sometimes prompts the question, “Do I have scoliosis?”

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