Tag: Denver Back pain

Denver Chiropractor filling up for the weekend

Meredith and I, both pretty much recovered from big injuries this year have been running more and more. (She tore her ACL in January and I broke my ankle in May.) Being active as you’re getting older like we are means more aches and pains and more stretching and more chiropractic care to keep going.


Our schedule is filling up for the weekend. If something’s aching on you, call us today- 303.300.0424 – and we will get you in.
We can help you with:

Short Week alert Thanksgiving hours.

We have a very short week this week. We’re in all day Monday, all day Tuesday, and Wednesday morning. We’ll be out Thursday and Friday spending time with our families. Call us 303.300.0424 and we will get you on the schedule before the long Thanksgiving weekend. .

We can help you with:

Back pain
Neck pain
Headaches
Shoulder problems
Hip and sciatica problems
Wrists and hands
Knees and ankles

A Thanksgiving warning

Thanksgiving is next week, as you all know. We work just a little half week next week and it’s always very, very busy. So this is the week to come on in and see us – we are in Monday through Friday. Call us and we will get you in. 303.300.0424.
We can help you with:

Back pain
Neck pain
Headaches
Shoulder problems
Hip and sciatica problems
Wrists and hands
Knees and ankles

We have 2 spots open on our schedule today (11/9) and 1 tomorrow (11/10)

We have 2 spots open on our schedule today (11/9) and 1 tomorrow (11/10). Yes we are open on Veterans’ Day. Call now to get in to see us. Why spend the weekend in pain?

303.300.0424.
We can help you with:

Back pain
Neck pain
Headaches
Shoulder problems
Hip and sciatica problems
Wrists and hands
Knees and ankles

Denver Chiropractor is back from Hawai’i

Aloha! My family and I are back from Hawai’i and Denver Chiropractic Center is open and ready to help you. We had an amazing week on the Big Island, and while it’s always tough for a vacation to come to an end, Colorado sure is a great place to come home to.

Here we are on the beach with the boogie boards.

And here is the view when you approach Mauna Kea’s Beach

Anyway, we are back in the office and we can help you with:

Back pain
Neck pain
Headaches
Shoulder problems
Hip and sciatica problems
Wrists and hands
Knees and ankles

Just call us 303.300.0424

Filling up fast

We have 2 appointments open today (9/21) and are completely full tomorrow (9/22). So if you want to / need to come see us, don’t delay- call today. 303.300.0424 or reply to this email and we will get you scheduled.

We can help you with:


Back pain
Neck pain
Headaches
Sciatica
Hips
Shoulders
Knees, ankles elbows & hands

All you need to do is call (or reply to this email)
303.300.0424.

Why wait?

Why waste another week in pain? Come see our Denver Chiropractor

“I waited too long to come in.”

That’s the #1 thing we hear from patients when they come to see us. It’s human nature to wait for pain to go away. Sometimes it does, but sometimes it doesn’t. Why waste time in pain? If something is hurting, call us and we will get you in. 303.300.0424. Back pain, neck pain, headaches, shoulder problems, hip pain, sciatica and more. Our Denver Chiropractor Dr. Glenn Hyman is here with chiropractic care and Active Release Techniques when you need help.

Denver Chiropractor is here to help…

It sure was a night of fun at the Rockies game this past Saturday night for my middle son Jason and I. Star Wars bobble heads, both benches cleared after Carlos Gonzales almost got plunked, and the Rockies won 7-3. But man do those seats bug my back. If you did something that bugged your back (or neck, or shoulder, or hip…you get the idea) call us at 303.300.0424 to get to the desk. We will get you in. Don’t waste time with pain.

No broken ankle will stop me from coaching kids’ sports. The 7-8 Minor League Muck Dogs won their game 9-2 this past Saturday. My 7-year-old Zach played 3rd base and had 2 hits.

We’re out this Friday, so if you need to come see us don’t wait. Call 303.300.0424 or email office@denverback.com to get straight to Meaghan at the desk!

 

This week’s 1-Page Health News:

Mental Attitude: Sleep Helps Memory.
If you want to give your memory a boost, make sure to get enough sleep. The National Sleep Foundation says that sleep benefits your memory the following ways: it helps your body retain what you’ve learned, it fosters new neuron connections that transform experiences into long-term memories, and it enhances your ability to stay focused when studying unfamiliar material.
National Sleep Foundation, May 2017

Health Alert: Any Level of Smoking Promotes Heart Risks.
You may think that having an occasional cigarette in a social setting is less harmful for your heart than smoking a pack a day, but a new study suggests otherwise. Researchers reviewed health data concerning nearly 40,000 people in the United States and found that both social smokers and regular smokers have double the risk for hypertension and more than a 50% greater risk for high cholesterol—both of which are major contributors to cardiovascular disease—when compared with nonsmokers.
American Journal of Health Promotion, May 2017

Diet: Yogurt Consumption Linked to Better Bone Health Among Senior Women.
A large observational study of dairy intake and bone and frailty measurements among older adult females has found that increased yogurt consumption is associated with a higher hip bone density and a significantly reduced risk of osteoporosis. Lead author Dr. Eamon Laird notes, “Yogurt is a rich source of different bone promoting nutrients and thus our findings in some ways are not surprising. The data suggest that improving yogurt intakes could be a strategy for maintaining bone health but it needs verification through future research as it is observational.”
Osteoporosis International, May 2017

Exercise: Cardiorespiratory Fitness Reduces the Risk of Fatty Liver.
When too much fat is present in the liver, it can hinder the organ’s ability to heal itself and filter toxins from the body. A new study finds that cardiorespiratory fitness is inversely related to the risk of fat build up in the liver. Researchers measured the cardiorespiratory fitness of 463 people using a cycle ergometer exercise test and determined fatty liver with the use of ultrasound. The researchers found that individuals with greater cardiorespiratory fitness were less likely to have a fatty liver, even after controlling for factors such as smoking, alcohol use, serum lipids, insulin, glucose, and C-reactive protein.
Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise, May 2017

Chiropractic: Musculoskeletal Risk Factors for Back Pain.
A recent research review set out to identify musculoskeletal risk factors that can be treated clinically before the onset of lower back pain (LBP). Investigators found twelve articles that evaluated musculoskeletal risk factors for the development of lower back pain, which included a total of 5,459 participants. The researchers found a link between an increased risk of developing LBP and restriction in side bending in the low back, restriction of hamstring range of motion, and limited lumbar lordosis. These findings may allow clinicians to screen for and identify risk factors that could potentially reduce costs and improve the quality of life of many individuals by preventing the development of back pain.
BMC Musculoskeletal Disorders, May 2017

Wellness/Prevention: Keeping Teens Safe in the Sun.
Teens often enjoy the sun without worrying about wrinkles, sun damage, or skin cancer, but experts say that parents should have a conversation with their children about staying safe while outdoors during the warmer months. The American Academy of Pediatrics recommends the following for teens: stay out of the sun between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. when the sun rays are at their strongest; wear light clothing with tightly-woven fabric that can reflect sun’s rays; wear a wide-brimmed hat and sunglasses; apply a broad-spectrum sunscreen every day before going outdoors, and reapply it throughout the day; make sure it’s applied to the entire body, including the tops of the ears and feet; regularly check skin for moles that look suspicious, and point any out to a parent or doctor.
American Academy of Pediatrics, May 2017