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All patients will sit down one-on-one with their chiropractor to develop a care plan and monitor progress

Adjusting Room

One of our three adjusting room - private, spacious, and not at all scary.

Adjusting Room

One of our three adjusting room - private, spacious, and not at all scary.

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Various ideas for you


Posted: April 15, 2014
By: Dr Howard Hadley

NSAIDs are non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs.  They're used to decrease inflammation (keep in mind that your body created the inflammation on purpose to deal with a problem) and pain.  Unfortunately, they've been known for years to kill as many at least 16,500 Americans each year (about the same as die from AIDS. http://aramis.stanford.edu/downloads/GI..NSAID.pdf  

And now we see that they also are associated with "A Fib," the newest, flashiest disease that we're all supposed to panic about, and take the latest new drugs for, according to the constant barrage of direct-to-consumer ads that we have to watch if you choose to watch any TV at all. http://bmjopen.bmj.com/content/4/4/e004059.full.  

And if you do end up with "A Fib," there's a drug to treat that, too.  As long as you don't mind the chances of "serious and in rare cases fatal bleeding."  http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=h7qIvxwO2Zo



Diane Rehm Spasmodic dysphonia

Posted: April 13, 2014
By: Dr Howard Hadley

When Diane Rehm of NPR’s The Diane Rehm Show was first diagnosed with Spasmodic dysphonia (http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XM-nrgVVHGU), our office contacted her to let her know that chiropractic was known to have success with her problem.  She was very courteous and did reply, but said that unless there were large studies indicating that chiropractic care could help, then  she was going to stick with medical care.  That was back in approximately 1998.  Today (16 years later)  she still has the problem and, to the best of my knowledge, is still not seeking chiropractic care.  Here’s another recent study showing someone who was helped with chiropractic care. http://uppercervicalsubluxation.sharepoint.com/Pages/2014_1251_glosso.aspx

Here’s  a relevant report:  http://www.bmj.com/content/327/7429/1459  “Parachute use to prevent death and major trauma related to gravitational challenge: systematic review of randomised controlled trials.”  This comically and with great insight states that parachutes have never been adequately tested in randomized controlled clinical studies.  The basic point is that not everything needs to be studied.  Sometimes it just makes sense that something is beneficial.  My point:  Your nervous system controls EVERY OTHER SYSTEM IN YOUR BODY. If you have interference in your nervous system, your body CAN NOT WORK PROPERLY.  PERIOD!!!    Could that include the muscle in your throat…the muscles that allow you to speak properly?  Of course it could.  We don’t need a large randomized clinical study to demonstrate that you’re better off without interference in your nervous system.  Just like we don’t need a large randomized clinical study to demonstrate that having a parachute is better than not having a parachute if you’re falling from an airplane.