Neurovertebral decompression: a safe and effective solution to chronic back and neck pain, herniated discs and bulging discs

 

 

neurovertebral decompression

 

Neurovertebral decompression is a non-invasive, non-surgical treatment for certain types of chronic back and neck pain. Mechanical decompression is done slowly by gently but thoroughly stretching the spine with a computer-controlled decompression table to reduce pressure in the compressed discs and vertebrae. The neurovertebral decompression is one of the most impressive technological breakthroughs in the medical world in recent years, as it offers good long-term statistical results for the relief of pain caused by herniated discdisc bulge, crushed discs, the sciaticafacet syndrome and many other chronic back and neck conditions.

 

neurovertebral decompression

 

Conditions treated by Neurovertebral Decompression

 

Herniated Disc and Neurovertebral Decompression

 

The herniated disc is, without a doubt, the most common condition treated in neurovertebral decompression. In addition, when the compressed spine is not properly treated, herniated discs can expand over time and put pressure on the spinal nerve roots, increasing pain and symptoms. Decompression reduces the pressure on these damaged discs so that the disc bulge gradually decreases until it is reduced to near its original size.

 

neurovertebral decompression

 

Osteoarthritis and neurovertebral decompression

 

Degenerative disc diseases such as osteoarthritis or disc disease are also common conditions treated with neurovertebral decompression. The decrease in disc size in thickness can be aggravated by compression of the spine, causing the vertebral bodies to move closer together. This can cause nerve compression and other forms of back pain. Neurovertebral decompression eliminates the pressure that crushes degenerated discs, thereby reducing or eliminating painful symptoms.

 

neurovertebral decompression

 

Disc bulge and neurovertebral decompression

 

Disc bulge is a less serious condition than disc herniation, since the annulus of the disc is usually not cracked and the disc nucleus does not leak through this opening. However, it can be just as painful. The bulging disc responds well to neurovertebral decompression treatment. On the other hand, when the compressed disc is not properly treated or “decompressed”, the bulge could develop into a herniated disc over time and put even more pressure on the spinal nerve roots or spinal cord, thus increasing pain and symptoms. Similar to herniated discs, decompression reduces the pressure on these damaged discs so that the disc bulge gradually decreases until it is reduced to near its original size.

 

neurovertebral decompression

 

Facet syndrome and neurovertebral decompression

 

Facet syndrome is also a condition that is successfully treated with neurovertebral decompression. However, of all the conditions, this one shows the least promising results for permanent pain relief. Conceptually, facet syndrome causes arthritic pain due to changes in the bone structure of the vertebrae. In addition, decompression helps create more space between the vertebrae, which reduces painful symptoms.

 

neurovertebral decompression

 

Finally, all patients who suffer from chronic back pain or neck pain can expect relief with neurovertebral decompression. We are talking about patients who have tried everything so far (massage, acupuncture, physiotherapy, osteopathy and chiropractic) without result.

Sciatica and neurovertebral decompression

If your sciatica pain is caused by a pinched disc, bulging disc or herniated disc, neurovertebral decompression is a safe and effective treatment for these conditions.

Published research/studies in neurovertebral decompression

 

Download the research that has been published regarding neurovertebral decompression:

 

neurovertebral decompression

 

FREE Special Report on Neurovertebral Decompression for download

neurovertebral decompression

 

To learn more, please visit our website specialized in neuro spinal decompression: www.sosherniateddisc.com