News Update: March 20, 2017

Treating LBP the Right Way: Think Natural

How to Correct a Cuboid Subluxation
By Deborah Pate, DC, DACBR
Cuboid subluxation is a poorly recognized condition, even though it is not uncommon. It has been described in the literature under various names: cuboid subluxation, cuboid syndrome, locked cuboid, dropped cuboid, cuboid fault syndrome or peroneal cuboid syndrome.
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Give Your Patients the Ergonomic Advantage
By Jeffrey Tucker, DC, DACRB
Prolonged sitting contributes to low back pain and is a health risk. When I discuss my POLITE technique practice recommendations with patients, ergonomics may be last, but not least!
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What's Bugging You? Probiotics and Your Health
By Donald Hayes, DC
An estimated 100 trillion microorganisms representing more than 500 different species inhabit every normal, healthy bowel. Gut-dwelling bacteria keep pathogens in check, aid digestion and nutrient absorption, and contribute to immune function.
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Scope of Chiropractic Practice: Why Now Is the Time
to Expand
By James Lehman, DC, MBA, FACO
In my January article, "Scope of Chiropractic Practice: Is It Time for Change?" I discussed the use of the term primary spine care practitioner, the loss of privileges to diagnose in Texas, and the fact that the definition of "chiropractic" varied from state to state.
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Help Save an Important Chiropractic Landmark
Thomas Potisk, DC
The chiropractic profession has a splendid and varied history. Sadly, many landmarks have been lost to bulldozers and wrecking crews, such as the Ryan Building, Little-Bit-O-Heaven, Spears Chiropractic Hospital, and Clearview Sanitarium.
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5 Ways to Enhance Your Family Practice
By Claudia Anrig, DC
Every practice has a personality style. A practice that caters to athletes, PI cases or adults, for example, projects differently to patients than a family wellness practice.
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The First (Only) Choice for Spinal Pain
By Donald M. Petersen Jr., BS, HCD(hc), FICC(h), Publisher
The study on NSAIDs for spinal pain summarized on the front page of this issue is intriguing on a number of levels, the most obvious being the conclusion that "compared with placebo, NSAIDs do not provide a clinically important effect on spinal pain, and six patients must be treated with NSAIDs for one patient to achieve a clinically important benefit in the short-term."
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