4 Ways To Better Cope With Chronic Back Pain

Your chronic back pain can keep you frustrated and isolated from people and activities you love. Sometimes it feels like the pain is your only focus and it's a struggle to live a "normal" life. Working with a pain management center is key to creating a life where you are in control, not your pain. Along with the clinic's recommendations, here are four ways to help you live a normal life in spite of the pain. Read More 

3 Reasons To Get A Sinus CT Scan

If you are experiencing frequent problems with your sinuses, you might want to consider getting a sinus CT (Computed Tomography) scan. A CT scan produces images of the inside of the body, much like an x-ray or MRI (Magnetic Resonance Imaging). CT scans are helpful for viewing any area of the body, but they are particularly beneficial for viewing the sinuses. A sinus CT scan can help diagnose infections, birth defects, inflammation, and other problems that may be affecting you. Read More 

Getting Your Loved One Ready For The Cold Weather

The fall isn't just a time to prepare your own home. You also need to make sure any loved ones who may not be able to take care of everything themselves will be able to make it through the winter. If you have an elderly family member who hasn't moved into assisted living yet, be sure to take the following steps: Make Sure They Have a Supply of Food and Medicine Read More 

Tips For Benefitting From The Chirocode Deskbook

As a chiropractor, you probably use a lot of the same techniques on multiple patients. Depending on your location and the demographics of the population, you probably even see many of the same injuries over and over. By taking stock of your common practices and using the Chirocode Deskbook to do your billing and navigation of the claims process, you can maximize the financial results that your practice realizes. Use the tips below to help you do just that. Read More 

The End Of The Road: What You Should Expect If Your Loved One Is Sent Home To Die

Whether it is related to a terminal illness or natural causes of aging, it is not at all uncommon for medical professionals to send a patient home to live out their final days. If medical needs will permit, most individuals and family members do prefer that the end of life can take place in the home where things are more comfortable. As simple as it may sound to just allow the natural course to ensue, dying at home is a bit more complicated than most people realize. Read More