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Easing pain from illness, accidents, physical injuries or post-surgery conditions. Our highly skilled specialists successfully treat a variety of conditions and disorders including, but not limited to the following.

For more information on the conditions listed below, please view our Patient Education Videos.



Joint pain, stiffness or reduced mobility can be signs of arthritis. Most arthritis causes pain and swelling in the joints. Over time, swollen joints can become severely damaged.

Back and Neck Pain

Pain in the back or neck area can be continuous or intermittent and range from mild to severe. Neck pain is defined as pain that occurs in the cervical vertebrae in your neck. Lower back pain is most common and often affects the lumbar vertebrae.

Bursitis Pain

There are several different ways that Bursitis can be treated. Many of the treatments involve addressing the swelling and inflammation that is present within the bursae, which are pockets of fluids in the body that are meant to reduce friction between tissues and large joints.

Carpal Tunnel Syndrome

Carpal tunnel syndrome starts gradually with a slight aching in the wrist that can extend to the hand and forearm. Patients can treat carpal tunnel syndrome with a variety of procedures, including endoscopic carpel tunnel release surgery.

Chest wall pain/Intercostal neuralgia

Intercostal neuralgia, also known as chest wall pain, is a condition that causes pain along the intercostal nerves between your ribs. It is caused by nerve compression in the area by the ribcage.

Chronic Back Pain

Unlike acute back pain, which typically gets better within a few days or weeks with little or no treatment, chronic back pain persists longer than the expected healing time for the identified cause of pain or lasts after the identified cause of pain has been treated.

Chronic Migraines

Migraines are severe and often debilitating headaches that are estimated to impact over 3.2 million men, women and children in the United States. Migraines often begin between childhood and early adulthood, and tend to progress over four stages: Pro-drome, Aura, Attack, and Post-drome, though not all patients experience all stages.

Chronic Pain

Chronic pain persists even when the initial cause of pain has been removed or healed, and it can be ongoing — with pain signals firing in the nervous system continuously or intermittently over an extended period of time.

Extremity Pain

​An extremity is a limb or appendage of the body such as the hands, legs or feet. Some extremity pain can develop over time, due to wear and tear and the effects of aging.

Facet Pain

Each section of the spine has facet joints, which are located between the vertebrae. When they are located in the neck, they are called cervical facet joints. When they are located in the mid back, they are called thoracic facet joints and when they are in the lower back, they are called lumbar facet joints.

Failed Back Surgery Syndrome

After any spine surgery, a percentage of patients still may experience pain. This is called failed back or failed fusion syndrome, which is characterized by uncontrollable pain and an inability to return to normal activities.


Fibromyalgia is a disorder that affects the muscles and soft tissue and causes chronic pain and fatigue. It’s characterized by widespread musculoskeletal pain that is joined by extreme fatigue, excessive sleep, and memory and mood issues.


The exact treatments administered will depend largely upon the cause of the headaches, the severity of the pain, and the preferences of the patient.

Herniated Disc/Pinched Nerve

The bones that make up the spine are cushioned by small, spongy discs. When these discs are healthy, they act as shock absorbers for the spine and keep the spine flexible. But when a disc is damaged, it may bulge or break open. This is called a herniated disc. It also may be called a slipped or ruptured disc.

Muscle/Myofascial Pain

Myofascial pain is a chronic pain condition in which pressure on sensitive or trigger points in the muscle causes pain. This pain, known as referred pain, is often felt in parts of the body seemingly unrelated to the origination area.

Pain from Shingles

Shingles is a viral infection of the nerve roots affecting over a million people per year. Residual pain after having shingles is also referred to as postherpetic neuralgia, or PHN.


The term sciatica describes the symptoms of leg pain—and possibly tingling, numbness or weakness—that originate in the lower back and travel through the buttock and down the large sciatic nerve in the back of each leg.

Spinal Stenosis

The word “stenosis” refers to the abnormal narrowing of a channel within the body. When used in reference to the spine, stenosis means the bone channel of the spinal cord has narrowed or is narrowing.