Back Pain and Neck Pain
Back and Neck Pain
If you have back and neck pain, it may be something you have had for weeks, months or even years. We understand pain and discomfort can affect your physical and mental health and make every day tasks, work , hobbies and even sleeping extremely difficult .
Back and neck pain is an extremely common condition that affects in 6 adults at some point in their life and is a leading cause of disability in the UK. However only 1% of spinal related pain requires surgery and 90% of cases make a good revery within 12 weeks
Rest and pain relief will not cure or prevent future back pain
Effective treatment includes an active approach to back pain, with strategies to aid your own recovery and prevent recurrence. If you have suffered with back pain for more than 4 weeks then it’s highly unlikely to resolve itself with more rest and pain relief.
Back pain can be caused by a number of issues whether it is long term lifestyle or postural problems or an injury caused by strenuous exercise or an accident.
- Pain does not mean damage
- Rest is not help
- Exercise is safe and helpful
Please see our Blog for more information.
We have great experience treating :
+ Muscle related or myofascial neck and low back pain
+ Whiplash injuries
+ Muscle Spasm
+ Facet Joint pain
+ Arthritis and degenerative related joint pain
+ Disc related Pain including Intervertebral Disc Disease and Dehydration and disc herniation
+ Nerve root pain including impingement
+ Surgical Rehabilitation
Sports Related Injuries
Whether you’re a runner, sports person, weight lifter, or a professional athlete an injury can have such a negative effect on your general and mental health.
Here at the Treatment Room we regularly work with sports people to help them get back to their best and help prevent future injuries. With a well equipped gym area in our clinic we are able to provide high end rehabilitation that will see you through early, mid and late stages of your rehabilitation.
Our team also have a combined 20+ years of working with professional sports teams including, WRU, Dragons, Ospreys, Newport County, Bristol Rovers, and Worcester Warriors. We are the preferred provider for many Athletes from Athletics, Power lifting , Golf, Football, Rugby as well as Marathon and Elite Runners
Please see our blog for more information .
We regularly Treat:
+ Calf Strains
+ Hamstring strains
+ Groin Strains
+ Hip flexor strains
+ Osteitis Pubis
+ Ankle sprains
+ Shin Splints MTSS
+ Sportsmans Hernia
+ Shoulder Dislocations
+ Tendonopathy and overuse injures
+ ACL & PCL Tears
Unfortunately, there is no cure for OA, however non-pharmacological interventions such as physiotherapy can play an important role in improving symptoms. Some of the common physiotherapy treatments for OA include exercise, taping, bracing, insoles, and manual therapy.
Sprains and Strains
Key features of plantar fasciitis include sharp, stabbing pain in the heel, especially when taking the first steps in the morning or after prolonged periods of inactivity. The pain tends to subside with movement but can return after standing or walking for extended periods. Common risk factors for plantar fasciitis include excessive weight, overpronation (when the feet roll inward excessively), high-impact activities like running or dancing, and wearing unsupportive or ill-fitting footwear.
Treatment for plantar fasciitis typically involves a combination of strategies, including rest, ice, stretching exercises to improve flexibility, orthotic insoles or supportive footwear, and nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory medications to manage pain and inflammation. Physical therapy, night splints, and custom-made orthotics may also be recommended.
In most cases, plantar fasciitis responds well to conservative treatment, and symptoms can improve over time. However, in rare cases where non-invasive measures do not provide relief, more advanced interventions like corticosteroid injections or, very rarely, surgical procedures may be considered. Proper management and preventive measures can help individuals manage and ultimately overcome plantar fasciitis.
This condition typically develops over time due to activities or movements that place excessive stress on the tendon. Common examples include tendinopathies in the Achilles tendon (Achilles tendinopathy) or the rotator cuff of the shoulder (rotator cuff tendinopathy). The primary symptoms of tendinopathy include localised pain and swelling near the affected tendon, along with reduced range of motion and strength. It can be acute, resulting from a sudden injury, or chronic, stemming from long-term wear and tear.
Treatment for tendinopathy often involves rest, physical therapy to strengthen and stretch the tendon and its surrounding muscles, and sometimes the use of anti-inflammatory medications or other pain management techniques. In more severe cases, medical interventions like corticosteroid injections or, in extreme cases, surgery may be necessary. Proper management and early intervention are essential to facilitate tendon healing and restore normal function.