Paoli Chiropractic Group Blog

Pinched Nerve Neck Symptoms: Knowing When to Visit A Chiropractor

Many people suffer from frequent acute neck pain each year as a result of overuse, strain, injury, or age. If you are experiencing pinched nerve neck symptoms or other reoccurring neck pain, do not let this condition go untreated. If the problem is left undiagnosed, you may experience more pain in the future, or permanent damage.

Seeking Chiropractic Treatment for Pinched Nerve Neck Symptoms

Although it is possible for any nerve in the body to become pinched, those in the neck, wrist, back, and elbows are most common. A pinched nerve may result from arthritis, repetitive motion, or damage done to the joint or nearby muscle tissue. Pinched nerve neck symptoms range from slight pain to extremely severe and debilitating pain, depending on the location and origin of the pinched nerve.

The spinal cord is one of the most complex and delicate tissues in the body. When it is subject to even minor damages, it is not easily repaired. Spinal cord or neck injuries are not something to ignore. If you have suffered a spinal cord injury, compression, or are experiencing neck pain, consider seeking a consultation for chiropractic treatment before your develop damage that could be irreversible.

Two Distinct Types of Neck Pain: Pinched Nerve Neck Symptoms

The first type of neck pain may cause dull pain in the neck which will radiate down the arms and shoulders. One symptom for pinched nerve neck pain is weakness in specific arm muscles. If you are experiencing any of the above mentioned pinched nerve neck symptoms, you may have herniated a disc in your spine. Spinal discs are flexible shock absorbers which allow the spine to move. These soft disks can bulge out of place, causing pressure on the spine and irritate nearby nerves. You then feel sensations of weakness, numbness, and pain in the neck, arms, and hands. These bulging or herniated discs can occur from various injuries such as whiplash, overuse of the spine, stress, or arthritis. The second type of neck pain is not often painful, and the pinched nerve neck symptoms are subtle. These symptoms will cause difficulty walking, loss of sensation in arms and hands, poor balance, and neck stiffness. Often times, no pain is felt in the neck and individuals are unaware of their condition.

Chiropractic Care and Treatment in Malvern, PA

Chiropractic care or physical therapy provide relief from pinched nerve pain. There are a variety of focused therapies to find relief from pinched nerve symptoms and have a better long-term outcome. Let a chiropractor near Malvern work with you to develop a treatment plan and get you on the road to recovery. Chiropractic treatment and consultation near Malvern, PA is available for individuals with pinched nerve neck symptoms. Learn more about what a Chiropractor near Malvern can do for your pain.

Bio: Erica Ronchetti is a freelance writer for Paoli Chiropractic Group, the premier spine and joint center for proven, gentle treatments in the Greater Suburban Philadelphia Region. To learn more about Pinched Nerve Neck Symptoms, and Chiropractic Malvern for Spine, Joint, and Back pain, visit www.paolichiro.com or call 610.644.3166 for more information.

We Provide Care For:

Neck pain
Lower back pain
Headaches
Pinched nerves
Sprains/Strains
Herniated discs
Whiplash injuries
Sciatica
Muscle aches
Carpal tunnel syndrome
Fibromyalgia
Shoulder problems
Arthritis
Knee pain
Sports injuries
Stenosis
Fatigue

 

Chiropractic Pearls

“In our randomized, controlled trial, we compared the effectiveness of manual therapy, physical therapy, and continued care by a general practitioner in patients with nonspecific neck pain. The success rate at seven weeks was twice as high for the manual therapy group (68.3 percent) as for the continued care group (general practitioner). Manual therapy scored better than physical therapy on all outcome measures. Patients receiving manual therapy had fewer absences from work than patients receiving physical therapy or continued care, and manual therapy and physical therapy each resulted in statistically significant less analgesic use than continued care.”
– Hoving et al, Annals of Internal Medicine (2002)

 

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