Peripheral Neuropathy Trigger Points

Treating Neuropathy and Nerve Pain in the Feet

Let me start with I'm a diabetic. I developedneuropathy, which basically you lose all sensation in the feet, but it's over a period of time.It was very painful. I would have sensations in my feet like I was standing on fire, walkingon glass. Last October it got so bad that I couldn't sleep at night. Then I met Bullard, because he's just a great physician. I wouldn't think twice, I'd recommendhim to anybody. Very compassionate, very thorough, I can't say enough about Bullard. He'sjust a great physician and I don't know if there's anything he couldn't do hecould probably move mountains if he wanted to!Glen, probably one of the biggest questions

people are asking you is what'd we do, what'shappened. Of course, you had a tremendous improvement in your pain and the tinglingand the numbness. Easiest explanation is, to tell everybody, that this big nerve here,which is on the inside part of your left foot, was getting strangled. There was a noose aroundit. What we did is we went in and loosened the noose, and that allows that nerve to beginto function and work like it's supposed to.Now, the sensation is coming back, it's something that's going to take time butI can feel more. My quality of life has greatly improved since I had the procedure done by Bullard. There's no other physician

that I would recommend.Glen, in the next couple weeks, what we're going to do is make sure that the swellingis improving, hopefully begin to transition you out of your compression socks, becauseI know it's kind of hot right now, and then look at making sure that your shoe gear andthings like that are where they're supposed to be, fitting you well, protecting your feetand stuff. Ok? Very good. Thank you, I appreciate it, havea good weekend! You do the same. Alright, see ya.

Neuropathy Arkansas Upper Back Pain Gary Testimonial

Interviewer: Today is April 29th 2014 sirwhat is your name? Gary: Gary Erwin. Interviewer: So we are here at Arkansas SpinalCare and Neuropathy Treatment Center. Gary what did you come here for? What health problemswere you dealing with that brought you to Arkansas Spinal Care? Gary: Well I had upper back problems, spinalof course, back really throbbing, knot on my back, pretty much hurt. Interviewer: Let's talk about that a littlemore, because we've been treating your neck

to help with the upper back. A lot of peoplewill come in here and talk about burning between their shoulders, or a knot in the musclesin their upper back, numbness in their arm or pain in their arm. Break down for me alittle more of what you were feeling. Gary: Yeah. I had a pain in between the shoulderblades, had a knot in my back. I'll say 110 probably a nine, hurt really bad. Interviewer: What did the arm feel like? Iremember that was a big problem. Gary: Yeah arm throbbed, when the knot inmy back throbbed my arm throbbed, fingers numb, pretty much hurt.

Interviewer: Whenever I met your face lookeda lot different than it looks now. Gary: Yeah no doubt. Interviewer: You were in some serious pain.What other s have you seen and what do they want to do and what do they recommend? Gary: I went down there to the Baptist andfirst thing that wanted to do was cut on me. I'm like no, I don't think we are goingto do that yet, we are going to try something different first. And that's when we endedup coming here. Interviewer: Awesome, Gary today as we speakhere on April 29th 2014, probably about four

or five weeks after starting care, how doyou feel right now? Gary: Today would be my 20th visit. Last twoweeks I've been mowing yards, doing everything I'm supposed to do. Fingers a little numbbut I think that's just a matter of time that will be gone too. Everything else is gone. Interviewer: Gone, you feel if 100% good isspectacular where would you say you are right now? Gary: I'd say at least 98 percent. Interviewer: Awesome and something else that'svery important is you do a lot very heavy

manual physical labor. Surgery, there's goingto be a lot of down time, recovery process all that but with what you've been going throughhere you've been working. Gary: Yes I come in do my hourly thing andI go to work. It's a little tough at first but you work into it. It's not a bad dealat all. It beats the heck out of getting cut on I promise you. Interviewer: Thank you Gary. What would yousay to someone who needs this care? Gary: I'd come here, is what I'd do. That'sabout all I can tell you, it's pretty much cut and dry you come here.

Interviewer: Thank you Gary.

Nerve Pain Desensitization Techniques Ask Jo

Hey everybody, it's Jo. Today we'regonna talk about desenstizizensation. no. desensensation. no. Desensitizing something!A lot of times when people have a surgery or an injury, the nerves get all crazy andflared up. And so you have to desensitize the area and help the nerves grow back towhere their supposed to. So all you need is just a bunch of different things that havedifferent textures. And I have a towel, a cotton ball, a fork, and kind of a silk cloth.What you're gonna do is the area that feels weird, lots of times it's a numbness, tingly,burning kind of feeling, just take the first object you want to do, and lightly rub itover the area. It might feel weird, it might

fee really uncomfortable. It might actuallyhurt a little bit, even if it's just a little cotton ball. But rub it over that area forabout 30 seconds to a minute and then move on to the next texture. A plastic fork workswell, make sure you don't stab yourself, but just kind of rubbing it again lightly overthe area to help those nerves find their way back to where they're supposed to be. Andthen move on to the next one. Kind of a silk cloth. Just rubbing it on that area. You cankind of move the body part a little bit, too, while you're rubbing it. And maybe like acourse towel that's not as soft. And just rubbing it on that area. So about, you know,35 minutes a day, just desensitizing the

area, and there you have it. If you have anyquestions, leave them in the comments section. If you'd like to check out some other tutorials,go to AskJo Don't forget to follow me on Facebook and Twitter. And remember,be safe. Have fun. And I hope you feel better soon.

Category: Neuropathic Pain

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