Chronic Pain is the number one reason people visit their doctor and nearly 9 out of 10 people will experience at least one episode of chronic pain in their lives. It can be debilitating in some cases, causing the sufferer to make a number of unwanted changes in lifestyle including giving up activities they normally enjoy. Chronic Pain can also interfere with ones ability to work and put food on the table.
Our approach is different, it goes against mainstream thinking. Call it “outside-the-box” thinking. Rather than medicating and using catabolic steroids to mask the pain. We choose to regenerate the tissue through the use of Stem Cell Therapy. When you regenerate you can potentially solve the problem to begin with.
Stem Cell Therapy is intended to help your body heal injured tissue as opposed to masking the symptoms of the injury. Initial improvement and reduction in pain may be experienced very quickly, with continued improvement as the healing progresses.
Studies have shown Stem Cell Therapy to be very effective at relieving pain, while MRI images have confirmed successful tissue repair following stem cell therapy. The need for surgery can be greatly reduced by treating injured tissues before the damage progresses and the condition is irreversible.
Our goal of care will be help you avoid surgery, tremendously decrease or completely eliminate pain and improve stability and motion. If for any reason we believe that your problem is too serious for our program to correct, we will tell you that.
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The CDC states that with the aging of the US population, the prevalence of doctor-diagnosed arthritis is expected to increase in the coming decades. By the year 2040, an estimated 78.4 million (25.9% of the projected total adult population) adults aged 18 years and older will have doctor-diagnosed arthritis, compared with the 54.4 million adults in 2013-2015. Two-thirds of those with arthritis will be women.
Also by 2040, an estimated 34.6 million adults (43.2% of adults with arthritis or 11.4% of all US adults) will report arthritis-attributable activity limitations. These estimates may be conservative, as they do not account for the current trends in obesity, which may contribute to future cases of osteoarthritis.
Surgery should be considered a last resort for most patients and is only effective in certain types of patients. Results are mixed and many patients experience little to no relief. Thus, the risks of surgery must be wisely weighed against the probability of gaining a positive result.
Winchester, VA 22601