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We incorporate a multi-disciplinary approach to get you back to feeling 100%.
Out of 3 million whiplash injuries that occur every year, half of them will suffer long-term symptoms.
We accept all auto insurance plans and a wide range of health insurance plans.
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Degenerative Joint Disease (DJD), Degenerative Disc Disease (DDD), Osteoarthritis, and Spondylosis are essentially the same thing. They all mean wear and tear in the joints. Time, pressure from gravity, injuries, and general use of the joints eventually lead to wear and tear, just like parts in a car.MORE INFO
Standing Inner Thigh Band Stretch: With one hand supporting on a wall, cross the feet with your weight placed on the outside of the back foot which is the one closest to the wall. Lean towards the wall while pushing the hip away from the wall, feeling a stretch along the outside hip and the […]MORE INFO
Kneeling Lunge Hip Flexor Stretch: Lunge forward, keeping the low back arched and the back knee and toes on the ground. Make sure the knee doesn’t go beyond the toes. The stretch should be felt along the front of the hip of the leg being stretched backwards. Stretch the arm on the back leg side […]MORE INFO
Seated Pelvic Tilts: Begin seated in a slouched position, move to an upright posture by pushing the belly forward, the chest up, and over-arching the low back. The pelvis will tilt forward and back during this movement. Repeat movement in repetitions. Seated Forward Low Back Stretch: In a seated position, grasp the knees with both […]MORE INFO
Side to Side Pelvis on a Ball: Seated upright on a ball, shift the hips from side to side to stretch the low back. Pelvic Tilts on a Ball: Seated on a ball, arch the low back with the chest up, tilting the pelvis forward into a stretch, and then assume a slouch position, tilting […]MORE INFO
Cat and Camel Stretch: On hands and knees on a flat surface. First arch the back like an angry cat, then drop the belly towards the ground so the back stretches downward like the angle between the humps of a Bactrian camel. Seated Quadratus Lumborum Stretch: Seated upright (no slouching) with hands behind the head. […]MORE INFO