How to Use Chiropractic As a Pressure Release Valve
By Sandy Schroeder
Quick! When’s the last time you and your family did something fun on the spur of the moment? You may have hopped into the car and headed for a new park, picking up food and drinks along the way. Or you may have picked a spot on the map that you have never visited, and pulled off a great weekend trip.
Preserving that easy, relaxed attitude is hard to manage if you find your days are already filled with too much work and your weekends are devoted to catching up. You may really need a safety valve to help you release a little frustration and regroup. Chiropractic may be the answer to help you step back and rethink everything.
How It Works
Your chiropractor believes that a healthy spine may be the key to a healthier, more relaxed you. When you arrive, he or she will ask about your current workload, health issues and medical history.
Then a spinal adjustment will be used to realign your spine and correct any dysfunctions. This may have far-reaching pain relief results for the neck, back, sciatica and other joints. For some people it also may create more energy, a clearer focus, or better metabolism. Others feel more relaxed and more centered.
However a spinal adjustment works for you, the end result may be a healthier you, ready to fix your current issues. True health and wellness has a chance to grow when you start with a solid base, relaxed and ready for the next challenge.
For some this becomes weekly 15-minute chiropractic sessions, coupled with more health and wellness goals. Workouts may get an upgrade. Stress relief sessions in yoga, tai chi or meditation may be used.
Wellness is an ongoing task that we all work on every day. Using chiropractic to make it a little easier could be a wise choice.
Proof of Satisfaction
In our busy world, chiropractic patient satisfaction turns out to be substantial. According to the White Paper, Foundation for Chiropractic Progress, 2016, the Journal Spine reported: “Reduced odds of surgery were observed for those whose first provider was a chiropractor - 42.7 percent of workers with back injuries, who first saw a surgeon, had surgery, in contrast to only 1.5 percent of those who saw a chiropractor.”
For neck pain and headaches, cervical spine manipulation was associated with significant improvement in headache outcomes in trials involving patients with neck pain and/or neck dysfunction and headache, according to research reports from Duke University.
The Joint Chiropractic
If this is a choice you would like to pursue, stop by The Joint Chiropractic near you and get started. No appointments or insurance are needed. A private, affordable care plan is provided and the Center is open weekends and evenings for your convenience. See you there.