Irritable Bowel Syndrome Helped with Chiropractic – A Case Study

In the research periodical, the Journal of Upper Cervical Chiropractic Research, a case study was published on April 18, 2013 documenting the improvement of a case of Irritable Bowel Syndrome with chiropractic care.

The author of the study notes that in the Unites States Irritable Bowel Syndrome (IBS) will affect between 12% and 30% of the population.  It is interesting to note that the rest of the world only reports this issue in between 5% and 10% of their populations. In the US IBS accounts for 12-14% of primary care physician visits and 28% of referrals to gastroenterologists. The authors note that standard medical care is aimed at reducing symptoms like pain, diarrhea, and constipation.

In this case a 32 year old woman, who was an optometrist, went to the chiropractors with complaints of loose, painful, runny stools upon waking with abdominal pain and bloating that began ten years earlier. The woman also suffered from mild depression which began three years earlier, and anxiety that began 10 years prior to her visit to the chiropractor. Her history included being in two car accidents, one at the age of 10, where she was struck as a pedestrian leaving her in a coma for three days, and the second at age twenty where she suffered a fractured pelvis.

A chiropractic examination showed abnormal spinal postural positioning and a decrease in the range of motion in her neck. Thermal (heat-reading) scans were performed which also showed irregularities in the neck area. Spinal x-rays were taken of the neck which showed malpositioning of the first and second bones in her neck. From these findings a determination of subluxations in the upper neck was made. Specific cervical (neck) adjustments were performed to correct the subluxations in the upper neck.

The results showed that on her second visit she reported that she had a pain free, solid bowel movement the morning after her first adjustment which has continued. She also reported that her mood was better and less frequency of anxiety when faced with issues that would normally trigger anxiety in the past.  The study notes that the woman was reassessed three months later in care and she continued to show documented measurable  improvement in her physical and mental issues.

In his conclusion, the author explains that a subluxation in the upper neck can cause nerve system dysfunction that can result in a problem with the bowels. He writes, “Correcting the misalignment at this level restores proper neurological function and thereby proper function of the gastro-intestinal track.”

Chiropractor serves as chief medical officer for Team USA at Rio 2016 Olympic Games

Image result for rio olympics

July 18, 2016—The Foundation for Chiropractic Progress (F4CP), the voice of the chiropractic profession, highlights the role of doctors of chiropractic (DCs) in the care of amateur and professional athletes, citing the continued leadership of William Moreau, DC, DACBSP as managing director of sports medicine for the United States Olympic Committee (USOC) and chief medical officer for Team USA at the Rio 2016 Olympic Games.

With chiropractic care now established as a key component of the health services available to Olympic and Paralympic athletes, experts at the F4CP note that the care provided by a DC helps to maximize overall health and maintain peak performance among athletes.

 

“Olympic and Paralympic athletes access care from a multidisciplinary team of health care professionals, including DCs who hold additional ACBSP certifications in sports chiropractic (an active Diplomate American Chiropractic Board of Sports Physicians (DACBSP) or Certified Chiropractic Sports Physician certification is necessary), as well as advanced techniques in soft tissue cares, joint mobility, active care and others,” said Moreau. “Chiropractic plays an important role in preventive, maintenance or injury specific care, and contributes to enhanced clinical outcomes and high patient satisfaction levels among all athletes.”

 

Doctors of chiropractic – who receive a minimum of seven years of higher level education – are primary care professionals for spinal health and well-being, and are qualified to diagnose, treat and manage a broad spectrum of health conditions.

 

For athletes, chiropractic care can help to reduce the risk of injuries, accelerate recovery time and improve health and performance through enhancements in range of motion, flexibility, balance, muscle strength and other key factors.

 

Sherry McAllister, DC, executive vice president, F4CP, states, “It is gratifying to witness the demand for and growing utilization of chiropractic care among professional athletes. The evidence-based, hands-on chiropractic approach utilizes a variety of techniques, including spinal manipulation, to help restore functionality of the spine and nervous system to ensure optimal well-being, and inevitably fuel competitive athletic performance.”

Please contact our office for an evaluation @ 512-335-0641. www.cedarparkchiro.com.

Chiropractic Utilization Increasing in the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs

Chiropractic Utilization Increasing in the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs

The Foundation for Chiropractic Progress (F4CP) issued a release on June 20, 2016, with the headline, “New Study Reports Substantial Growth in the Use of Chiropractic Care by the Department of Veterans Affairs.” The new study appeared in the June 2016 issue of the Journal of Manipulative and Physiological Therapeutics (JMPT).

The F4CP begins by reporting that the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs (VA) has included chiropractic services as part of the standard medical benefits package offered to all enrolled veterans for more than a decade. The chiropractic care has been available at VA facilities by doctors of chiropractic employed through the VA to offer their services.

As a result, the JMPT study showed a 700 percent increase in chiropractic utilizations over that time period. In the F4CP release, lead author of the JMPT study, Anthony J. Lisi, DC, Director of the VA Chiropractic Program, and Chiropractic Section Chief at the VA Connecticut Healthcare System commented, “Our work shows that VA has steadily and substantially increased its use of chiropractic services each year following their implementation in late 2004.”

The study revealed several facts relative to chiropractic utilization at the VA. The number of patients seen yearly in VA chiropractic clinics increased by 821 percent. As a result, the number of chiropractic visits grew by 693 percent annually. Additionally, the total number of VA chiropractic clinics increased by 9 percent each year, and the number of chiropractor employees increased yearly by 21 percent.

Dr. Sherry McAllister, a chiropractor and executive vice president of the F4CP, commented on the study, “The growing utilization of chiropractic services among veterans for pain management and other health concerns, particularly those in the Operation Enduring Freedom, Operation Iraqi Freedom, Operation New Dawn and older adult populations, showcases the clear-cut demand for chiropractic care and is a direct reflection of the improved clinical outcomes and high patient satisfaction scores that have been documented previously.”

The chiropractic VA program was initially mandated by an act of the US Congress. However, the growth of the program was driven by the need for care and the VA responding to that need. Dr. McAllister noted, “We commend VA for its participation in ongoing chiropractic research to help further improve the health and well-being of our respected and valued veterans.”

Please contact Dr. Jeff Swanson @ 512-335-0641 or online at www.cedarparkchiro.com for further questions.

 


Lower Back Pain with Radiating Pain Down Leg into Foot Helped with Chiropractic

Lower Back Pain with Radiating Pain Down Leg into Foot Helped with Chiropractic

The June 2016 issue of the Chiropractic Journal of Australia published a case study documenting the case of an elderly woman who had been suffering with pain in her lower back and leg being helped with chiropractic. This case was unique due to the woman having an MRI confirming the presence of a synovial cyst in her lower spine.

A synovial cyst is an uncommon occurrence where a cyst or soft tissue lesion forms inside the spinal column just outside the spinal cord. It is usually found in the lower back and is associated with lower back pain with radiating pain into a leg. It is commonly seen with some amount of spinal degeneration, and is more common in elderly patients. When discovered, the most common form of medical care is surgery.

In this case, a retired 76-year-old woman was suffering for the previous 6 months from pain in her buttocks down her right thigh, down her leg into her right foot. She also reported abnormal sensations in her right leg. With ten being the worst, the woman reported that pain as an eight. Standing and walking made her worse while sitting afforded some minimal relief.

A physical examination was performed which included reflexes and observation. An MRI was performed prior to chiropractic care and showed the presence of a synovial cyst along with a mild amount of spinal degeneration in the lower spine.

Initial chiropractic care was begun on the woman followed by supportive care. The study reports that after only a short course of care, the patient reported a complete resolution of her symptoms.

During a six-month follow-up, it was noted that the patient was still symptom free. At this point, a second MRI was performed to check the status of the cyst. The MRI showed that, although the patient was free from the pain, the cyst did not seem to have changed.

The authors noted that this case puts to question whether or not a synovial cyst is the cause of the pain. They stated, “This case report shows that although symptomatic resolution occurred following conservative care, the synovial cyst may not have resolved. This leaves open the question concerning the mechanism of symptom generation in these cases.” They noted the uniqueness of this case and the findings by adding, “This is the first reported case of MR imaging appearances of a lumbar facet synovial cyst pre- and post- successful conservative management resulting in symptomatic resolution.”

Please contact Dr. Jeff Swanson at 512-335-0641 or online at www.cedarparkchiro.com with any questions.

Improvement of Gastroesophageal Reflux Disease (GERD) with Chiropractic

A case study published in the May 2016 issue of the Journal of Clinical Chiropractic Pediatrics documents the recovery of a infant suffering with gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD) under chiropractic care. According to the Mayo Clinic GERD “…occurs when food backs up (refluxes) from a baby’s stomach, causing the baby to spit up.”

Improvement of Gastroesophageal Reflux Disease (GERD) with Chiropractic

The author of the study begins by noting that medical care for gastroesophageal reflux disease has not been shown to be effective. One study showed that the most common type of medication used for GERD has been shown to be no more effective that a placebo. Because of this, alternative care such as chiropractic is in great need for babies with this condition.

In this case, a four-month-old baby girl suffering from recurrent regurgitation after feeding was brought to the chiropractor. The baby was exclusively breastfed. The baby did not like being carried and often regurgitated after feeding. She also suffered with frequent crying, belching, interrupted sleep, choking, wheezing while sleeping, fussiness, distended stomach, and excessive intestinal gas.

The girl’s mother reported that she noticed these problems from about the second day after birth. In order to better sleep, the baby’s mother would place her on an incline mattress. The baby would also regurgitate almost every time her legs were raised to change her diapers.

A chiropractic examination was performed that included visual inspection, testing of reflexes, neurological testing, range of motion of the spine, palpation of the abdomen, and dynamic palpation of all spinal segments. Most of the test were normal. However, the abdomen was distended and areas of restriction were found in the spine. Subluxations were determined to be present and care was initiated.

The result of the care was the complete resolution of the baby’s GERD. The baby’s distended stomach returned to normal and the wheezing while sleeping stopped.

In the conclusion the author wrote, “Since current evidence fails to support traditional medicinal methods to treat GERD in infants, chiropractic care merits investigation as a safe alternative that might prove more efficient than medication and with fewer side effects.”

Migraines, Tension Headaches, and Arm Pain Resolved with Chiropractic

cedarparkchiropractic

The Chiropractic Journal of Australia published a case study in their June 2016 edition documenting the resolution of long term migraine headaches, tension headaches, and arm pain through chiropractic.

According to the study authors, headaches are the most common neurological problem affecting people. According the World Health Organization, about 47 percent of the population will suffer at least one headache in any given year. Headaches can affect any age group. The study reports that there have been numerous studies showing chiropractic being effective for patients suffering from headaches. However, they note that few studies are available on chiropractic helping the elderly with headaches.

In this study, an 89-year-old man presented himself to the chiropractor for care. The man was suffering from chronic daily tension-type headaches in the front of his head. His headaches had developed into incapacitating migraine headaches every 2 to 3 weeks over the past several years. He also reported suffering from years of chronic right arm and neck pain.

The man’s history included significant trauma, including multiple motor vehicle accidents in 1957 and 1962 in which he suffered fractures in his right arm and spine respectively. The man was a World War II veteran and had suffered a blast injury during an artillery bombardment.

A chiropractic examination was performed which included spinal palpation, a postural and balance assessment, range of motion (ROM), orthopedic and neurological tests, muscle strength and stretch reflexes tests, and sensory and cranial nerve testing. Spinal x-rays were also performed.

Based on the examination findings and x-rays, the diagnosis given was “…chronic daily tension-type headaches, episodic migraines without aura, musculoskeletal neck and arm pain, and concomitant vertebral subluxations.” Chiropractic care was started using a specific adjusting protocol to address the subluxations found.

The study reports that following the first adjustment the patient almost immediately noticed a considerable decrease in the intensity and frequency of his headaches, and arm and neck pain. After six weeks of care, the patient reported that he was continuing to improve and that his headaches were no longer daily and were much less in severity. He also noted that he had not gotten any migraine headaches.

After 12 weeks of care, the patient reported a complete cessation of all headaches and migraines, and also that his arm pain had completely subsided. He commented that he felt a lot more comfortable walking and he had more energy for daily activities. In a one-year follow up, the man reported no further headaches, neck pain, or arm pain.

In their conclusion, the authors wrote, “This case study describes the presentation, chiropractic care provided, and outcomes of care of an 89-year-old male experiencing medically diagnosed chronic daily tension-type headaches, episodic migraines and co-existing musculoskeletal neck and arm pain. The patient reported a cessation of longstanding headaches and musculoskeletal complaints after 12 weeks of – chiropractic care.”

For further information please contact Dr. Jeff Swanson at 512-335-0641 or online at www.cedarparkchiro.com

Chiropractic now a focus in concussion treatment

Trainers and doctors told him to find a quiet place, sit still and just wait. No outside activity, no exercise, no television. Merely rest and wait for the symptoms to subside.

Well, times have changed.

This AHL season, Rallo, a veteran forward for the Texas Stars, missed nearly two months with a concussion. It was a lengthy, frustrating process that included a headache that lingered for six weeks, but instead of sitting quietly in a dark room, Rallo tackled his symptoms head-on.

“It’s very different than it was last time,” Rallo said. “That was four years ago, and the rule was to sit still. Don’t watch TV, don’t do anything, until your symptoms are gone. This time I was working on eye exercises and improving throughout (my recovery).”

Rallo was injured Jan. 29, when Lake Erie’s Jamie Sifers took out his legs after Rallo scored a goal in a 3-2 loss. Rallo slammed his head on the ice and didn’t return to the Stars’ lineup until March 23.

After suffering his first concussion in four years as a result of Sifers’ hit, Rallo started down the road to recovery by working with a chiropractic neurologist. Through simple exercises — one called for him to put his hands straight out, close his eyes and march in place — Rallo worked to improve the tracking of his eyes, his heart rate and his cognition.

“Early on, I would open my eyes and I would be facing the complete opposite direction, having no idea I had moved,” Rallo said. “They would also do this thing were they would spin me in a chair real slow, and my heart rate would go up to 170, just for a slow spin. Eventually it was worked back to where I could spin in the chair and my heart rate would stay normal, even for a fast spin.”

The exercises helped him return to the ice, said Rallo, whose club will try to even its first-round playoff series against San Diego when the teams play Saturday night at the newly renamed H-E-B Center at Cedar Park.

During the AHL regular season, Stars coach Derek Laxdal became quite accustomed to dealing with players who had concussions.

Rallo and Travis Morin each missed more than a month with concussion symptoms, and Mattias Backman missed a couple of weeks earlier in the season. And just last week, Laxdal said forward Branden Troock’s season had come to an end after he suffered a concussion in a fight against San Jose defenseman Gus Young.

“It’s all about the health of the player now,” Laxdal said. “This is a game, and it’s their job, but you have to make sure a guy has a life after hockey. It’s changed how we treat it. When I played, you could get (hit) pretty hard and no one would think about it. Today, we know it’s important to protect your brain.”

During his playing career, which stretched from 1982 to 2001, Laxdal said he hardly ever heard the word “concussion” mentioned.

“I remember during a game in junior (hockey), I got hit at center ice, had my head down and had to be taken off on a stretcher,” the coach recalled. “I spent the night in the hospital but still played two nights later. Think about that: I ran into a 6-foot-6-inch brick wall on skates with my head down and still played two days later.”

While the recognition of concussions and the treatment of them might have changed in hockey, the public transparency about head injuries in the sport remains cloudy.

The AHL doesn’t track concussions, and the league’s teams aren’t required to publicly disclose injuries. The teams that do disclose injuries often describe the ailments simply as “upper-body” or “lower-body” injuries.

While there aren’t hard numbers across the AHL, NHL officials claim the number of concussions suffered by players is declining.

According to league records, 2011 saw the largest number of concussions in NHL history. Among the players stricken was Pittsburgh’s Sidney Crosby, the game’s marquee name, who missed 15 months while recovering.

Crosby’s injury raised awareness of the concussion issue in hockey circles, and the subject remains a hot-button topic. Former NHL enforcers Bob Probert, Derek Boogard and Steve Montador all died before age 50, and autopsies found that all three were suffering from chronic traumatic encephalopathy, a degenerative disease of the brain found in those with a history of repetitive brain trauma.

A class action lawsuit has been filed against the NHL, with more than 100 players alleging that the league failed to protect them from the long-term effects of head trauma.

“The biggest thing is people want change, and they want to be safer and know a player will be all there when they retire,” said a former NHL player from the mid-1990s who didn’t want to be identified. “I think this is bringing (the issue) the attention it deserves, and hopefully it continues to improve.”

The NHL and AHL have worked to reduce the occurrence of concussions by slowly weeding fighting out of the sport. This season, Texas had a league-low 16 fights, and this season was just the second time since 2000 that the AHL didn’t have a team with 100 major penalties for fighting.

“The age of two donkeys going out and swinging at each other is over,” Texas Stars defenseman Brennan Evans said. “Fighting is declining. It’s still part of the game, but not what it used to be by a long shot.”

In the AHL, if a player engages in two fights during a game, he’s ejected. Approved before the 2014-15 season, the rule change has been positive for the league, said AHL President and CEO Dave Andrews.“The number of players fighting multiple times has gone down, and that’s good,” Andrews said in a phone interview. “It’s always been part of the game, but I don’t think any of our teams market fighting to sell tickets. It’s a very good product on the ice. People don’t need a fight to enjoy it.”

There also are concussion spotters in each NHL press box who watch for players who take hits to the head, and players recovering from concussions face stricter standards before being cleared to return to the ice.Add all these changes together, a number of AHL and NHL players said, and they feel more comfortable reporting concussion like symptoms to a team trainer or a doctor.

“I’m not a doctor, and I can’t say exactly what happens in each case, but across our league players are treated with the best possible care,” Andrews said. “There are a few slight modifications, just from the number of personnel we have in the league, but overall if a player has a head injury, it’s treated just as seriously, if not more (in the AHL).”

The Texas Stars follow the same concussion protocol used in the NHL. If a player suffers a significant hit to the head or reports concussion like symptoms, his symptoms are assessed. If diagnosed with a concussion, the player must complete a six-step process before returning to game action. Twenty-four hours must pass after the completion of each step in the process, so any player recovering from a concussion is sidelined for at least a week.Before resuming full-contact practice — the fifth step in the process — the injured player’s results on his latest cognitive assessment must at least equal the baseline score he recorded before training camp opened.

Shay McGlynn, head athletic trainer for the Texas Stars, said 90 percent of players dealing with concussions see them subside within two weeks. If the symptoms linger longer, players are referred to a neurologist or neuropsychologist for additional treatment. That was the case for both Rallo and Morin, who was injured against Lake Erie on Feb. 14 and didn’t return to action until March 26.

“You understand why you wait,” Rallo said. “At least now it’s a better process.”

http://www.mystatesman.com/news/sports/hockey/heads-up-concussion-awareness-growing-in-hockey/nq9fy/

If you have questions regarding concussion treatment and how chiropractic plays an important roll, please contact Dr. Jeff Swanson, DC, CSCS, at 512-335-0641 or online at www.cedarparkchiro.com.  Dr. Swanson is the official team chiropractor for the Texas Stars Hockey Team.

 

 

 

 

Infertility Helped With Chiropractic

Infertility Helped With Chiropractic

In the scientific periodical the Journal of Clinical Chiropractic Pediatrics (JCCP), comes a study that involved the literature review of 10 different papers of the cases of 11 women who were suffering from infertility. The review, published in the bi-yearly JCCP March 2008 issue, reviewed the case studies of 11 women ages 22 to 42 who were diagnosed as suffering from Infertility.

According to the article, Infertility is defined as an inability to conceive after a year of unprotected intercourse or to carry a pregnancy to term.”  The author of the review Stacy Bula D.C., notes that in the US infertility impacts six million women between the ages of 15 and 54.  According to the study the US Centers for Disease Control reported that in 2004 there were 127,977 artificial reproductive procedures performed to try to help women get pregnant. The study notes that although only 34% of the medical procedures attempted will result in a live birth, the costs can range up to $30,000 per menstrual cycle attempt.

In the cases reported in this literature review study, the cases of eleven female patients were reviewed from 10 separate documented case studies. Their histories included one natural childbirth, two miscarriages, two failed in-vitro fertilizations, and three failed artificial inseminations. In some of these cases the women sought chiropractic care for a variety of other problems in addition to infertility.  Some of the additional problems that brought the women to a chiropractor included, ulcerative colitis, lower back pain, neck pain, menstrual cycle problems, diabetes and joint pains.

The average age of the women in the various studies was 32.  In 10 of the 11 cases the women were actively trying to become pregnant and were unsuccessful.  Several had unsuccessfully tried more expensive and risky procedures.  The author noted that the standard medical care for infertility, “..can have serious health problems for both the mother and child.”

The results from these various case studies showed that all 11 women got pregnant shortly after the start of chiropractic care.  The author of the review noted that 9 of the 11 did not receive any further medical care to become pregnant.  The care rendered in all of these cases was specific correction of vertebral subluxations using a variety of chiropractic analyses and techniques.  The author noted that correction of vertebral subluxations caused an improvement in function which allowed the women of these studies to become pregnant.

In her conclusion, Dr. Bula  stated, “The ten case studies examined in this paper suggest that regardless of the type of chiropractic technique used, when subluxations of the vertebral spine were adjusted there was a simultaneous improvement in function of the reproductive organs and related endocrine system.”

Resolution of Carpal Tunnel Syndrome Following Chiropractic Care

Resolution of Carpal Tunnel Syndrome Following Chiropractic Care

Published on December 15, 2014, in the Annals of Vertebral Subluxation Research is a case study documenting the resolution of bilateral Carpal Tunnel Syndrome (CTS) following chiropractic care. The study authors note that CTS occurs in about 1 to 5% of the general population and as high as 14.5% among specific occupational groups.

The authors explain the impact this problem has by noting: “Carpal tunnel syndrome is one of the most common peripheral entrapment disorders in the United States. It has been estimated that approximately 5 million workers suffer from the disorder with cost estimates for medical care placed over $2 billion annually.”

The National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke defines CTS by stating: “Carpal tunnel syndrome occurs when the median nerve, which runs from the forearm into the palm of the hand, becomes pressed or squeezed at the wrist. The median nerve controls sensations to the palm side of the thumb and fingers (although not the little finger), as well as impulses to some small muscles in the hand that allow the fingers and thumb to move.”

In this case, a 57-year-old woman went to a chiropractic college clinic with complaints of bilateral hand pain with numbness of her first three fingers that radiated towards her left arm. She had been experiencing numbness and pain in her right hand for the previous ten months, and for eight months in her left hand. She had not seen a medical doctor for her problem prior to going to the chiropractor. Her pain was worse when sleeping and when performing repetitive motions. Anti-inflammatory drugs and ice provided only some temporary relief.

A chiropractic examination was performed that included a posture review, palpation, range of motion, orthopedic and neurological tests. Based on the history and examination findings, the patient was given a diagnosis of right and left wrist carpal tunnel syndrome with vertebral subluxation. Chiropractic care was then begun on this patient. The woman was also given some home exercises to perform on her own.

The case study reports that results were almost immediate. The woman experienced significant pain relief following the first visit. After the fourth visit she said, “I don’t wear my brace anymore and there is no more tingling or pain.”

 

Hockey Player Scores with Chiropractic

Hockey Player Scores with Chiropractic

The above is the headline from an article which appeared on September 6, 2013, on the Toronto Star news website. The article features former NHL hockey player Gary Roberts who explains how chiropractic saved his professional hockey career.

When Roberts was 30 years old and a left winger for the Calgary Flames, he suffered a neck injury that left him with severe nerve damage and numbness in his arms. Even after repeated surgeries and rehab he was no better. “I couldn’t hold a steak knife to cut my food,” he recalls. “My career was over. I was a pretty lost soul.”

Then in 1996, Roberts decided to see a chiropractor. The end result was not only did he recover from his injury, but he continued to play professional hockey for another 13 years.

Roberts stated in the article how he felt when describing his recovery with chiropractic, “It saved my life.” He went on in the article to explain, “[Whether] you’re a professional athlete or a weekend warrior, the results are the same – your body gets beaten up. Chiropractors have taken sports to a new level.”

Dr. John Theodoropoulos, an orthopedic surgeon and sports medicine specialist at Mount Sinai Hospital in Toronto, was also quoted in the article talking about athletes’ affinity for chiropractic care, “Everyone is high-level, everyone takes sports seriously now.” He continued, “When athletes refer to their doctor, their doctor is usually a doctor of chiropractic.”

Other sports and athletes have also recognized the value of chiropractic for high level performance. It was reported on September 3, 2013, in Chiropractic Economics that Logan College of Chiropractic has been named the official chiropractic college of the NFL Rams.

“The St. Louis Rams are proud to partner with Logan University, one of the nation’s leaders in chiropractic education,” said Bob Reif, executive vice president of the St. Louis Rams. “Chiropractic treatments are essential to the health and wellness of our Rams players and Logan alumnus, Dr. Mike Murphy, has been treating our world-class athletes for several years. With this partnership, we are pleased to deepen our relationship with one of the most prestigious schools in chiropractic education.”

Please contact our office at 512-335-0641 to schedule a consultation with Dr. Jeff Swanson or visit our website at www.cedarparkchiro.com