How Spinal Decompression Works.
Your spine is made up of vertebrae that are separated by discs. These discs act as cushions between the vertebrae and allow your spine to move freely. However, over time these discs can become damaged or degenerate, making it difficult for your spine to move properly. Spinal decompression is a treatment that can help relieve the pain and improve the function of your spine. Here’s how it works:
As a general rule, a trained chiropractor will place you on a special table that gently stretches your spine. This stretch helps to take pressure off of the discs in your spine and allows them to heal properly. Spinal decompression may also help to align your spine and improve your overall posture.
If you are experiencing back pain, spinal decompression may be a treatment option that can help you find relief. Talk to your chiropractor about whether or not spinal decompression could be right for you.
Spinal decompression is a treatment used to relieve pain in the spine and other areas of the body.
9If you are experiencing pain in your lower back, neck or other areas of the body that may be related to spinal issues, then spinal decompression therapy could be an option to explore. It involves gentle traction that aims to relieve pressure on nerve roots and other structures. Spinal decompression therapy may help open up space between the vertebrae, improve muscle tone and aid in tissue healing. It is important to consult with a healthcare professional to determine if this therapy is right for you. *1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8,9
The goal of spinal decompression is to reduce pressure on the spine and nerves by gently stretching the spine.
As a chiropractor, one of my main goals is to help reduce pain and improve spinal health for all of my patients. For this purpose, I often use spinal decompression therapy. This innovative technique gently stretches the spine to promote better posture, decrease pressure on the spine and nerves, and thus provide relief from chronic low back pain. By targeting and stretching specific areas of the spine, I aim to restore function and comfort to promote overall well-being.
Spinal decompression can be done using a machine or by hand.
Spinal decompression is a procedure that aims to alleviate back pain by gently stretching the spine. It can be done using a machine or manually with special chiropractic techniques. Both methods allow for targeted decompression of specific problem areas. Machine-assisted decompression is automated, while manual decompression performed by a chiropractor offers a more personalized experience. Spinal decompression aims to achieve lasting pain relief.
The treatment usually takes 30 minutes to an hour, and you may need multiple sessions to see results.
Spinal decompression is a non-invasive method of treatment for lower back pain. It involves lying down on a computer-controlled table and gently stretching the spine. The treatment aims to create negative pressure between the vertebrae, which may help reduce pressure on discs or other structures in the spine. It usually takes 30 minutes to an hour per session and multiple sessions may be needed for relief. It is important to discuss any potential risks with your chiropractor before beginning therapy.
There are some risks associated with spinal decompression, but these are rare and typically minor.
Spinal decompression aims to relieve pressure on compressed vertebrae and discs by gently stretching the spine. It is a non-invasive treatment option that is used to provide relief from chronic back pain. It is important to discuss any concerns or potential side effects with a healthcare professional before starting this therapy.
If you’re experiencing pain in your spine or other areas of your body, talk to your doctor about whether spinal decompression could be right for you.
Experiencing pain in your spine or other areas of your body is no way to live. You may have heard about spinal decompression, but be unsure if it could help you with your pain. The good news is – it very well could! Spinal decompression works by using gentle stretching to create negative pressure in the targeted areas of the spine. This vacuum effect helps pull herniated discs away from nerve roots, allowing them to return to their natural position and relieving pressure from those painful pinched nerves. If you’re currently dealing with this type of chronic discomfort, talk to your doctor about whether spinal decompression might be the right choice for you.
Spinal decompression is a treatment that can be used to relieve pain in the spine and other areas of the body. The goal of spinal decompression is to reduce pressure on the spine and nerves by gently stretching the spine. There are some risks associated with spinal decompression, but these are rare and typically minor. If you’re experiencing pain in your spine or other areas of your body, talk to your doctor about whether spinal decompression could be right for you.
- Kim, H.S., Yun, D.H. and Huh, K.Y., 2008. Effect of Spinal Decompression Therapy Compared with Intermittent Mechanical Traction in Lumbosacral Disc Herniation. Journal of the Korean Academy of Rehabilitation Medicine, 32(3), pp.319-323.
2. Choi, J., Hwangbo, G., Park, J. and Lee, S., 2014. The effects of manual therapy using joint mobilization and flexion-distraction techniques on chronic low back pain and disc heights. Journal of physical therapy science, 26(8), pp.1259-1262.
3. Kwon, W.A., Lee, S.H. and Lee, J.H., 2012. Effects of decompression therapy for 6 cases with lumbar herniated disc. Journal of the Korea Academia-Industrial Cooperation Society, 13(5), pp.2133-2141.
4. Kim, E., Jun, K.S. and Song, Y.S., 2010. Case report of 7 herniated lumbar disc patients treated by decompression therapy and chuna treatment. The Journal of Korea CHUNA Manual Medicine for Spine and Nerves, 5(2), pp.95-102.
5. David BenEliyahu, D.C. and DACBSP, D., Spinal Decompression Studies.
6. Lee, Y., Lee, C.R. and Cho, M., 2012. Effect of decompression therapy combined with joint mobilization on patients with lumbar herniated nucleus pulposus. Journal of Physical Therapy Science, 24(9), pp.829-832.
7. Cholewicki, J., Lee, A.S., Reeves, N.P. and Calle, E.A., 2009. Trunk muscle response to various protocols of lumbar traction. Manual Therapy, 14(5), pp.562-566.
8. Yang, D. and Uhm, Y., 2020. The effect of the lumbar segmental mobilization technique on chronic low back pain patients’ characteristics of the muscles, and limited of stability. Journal of The Korean Society of Integrative Medicine, 8(4), pp.191-202.
9. Macario, A., Richmond, C., Auster, M. and Pergolizzi, J.V., 2008. Treatment of 94 outpatients with chronic discogenic low back pain with the DRX9000: a retrospective chart review. Pain Practice, 8(1), pp.11-17.