Hollywog has been awarded a new patent for its invention to control a TENS device with a remote control. This opens all kinds of opportunities for patients in pain and the clinicians treating them.
The opioid crisis is real. It is a huge problem. We have to find ways to deal with severe low back and neck pain without relying on drugs as much. The good news is that the use of electrical stimulation (estim or TENS) and mechanical traction (or decompression) are two treatment approaches that work extremely well. Find out if these can help you in your treatment! Hollywog | WiTouch | Modpod
Using modalities in rehab is a logical and obvious choice. It can speed up rehab, it can help break through the vicious cycle of pain, muscle spasm and decreased function. Read how wireless TENS helped Juan deal with his chronic low back pain and helped him start making progress again after months of inactivity. Hollywog | WiTouch
A structured Neck Pain Program is a smart business move. When planned properly, the return on investment is going to be clear and compelling. In this post we'll talk about a very important piece of planning to launch a Neck Pain Program - creating a business plan and a strategy. Hollywog | Modpod | WiTouch
Launching an effective program to deal with neck pain is a smart business move. It produces good patient outcomes and is a very marketable program that can significantly add to the practice bottom line. Such a program can be expected to generate additional revenue and new patient admissions. Read this post to get some guidance on how to go about putting together and launching your Neck Pain Program. Hollywog | Modpod | WiTouch
Mechanical cervical traction is a modality that is under-appreciated by manual therapists. However, when using the right traction or decompression device, it can be a tremendous tool for the skilled therapist, improving outcomes and efficiency of treatment. Hollywog | Modpod | WiTouch
Recent cervical traction research points to the effectiveness of mechanical intermittent traction for patients with cervical radiculopathy.
There is evidence to support the conclusion that manual traction is less effective in relieving patient pain and discomfort associated with cervical radiculopathy.