Relieving Exercise for Paramus Back Pain Relief

“Exercise? Didn’t you hear me say my back (or neck) hurts?”

Paramus Medical & Sports Rehabilitation Center hears you! Paramus Medical & Sports Rehabilitation Center knows your back hurts. Many Paramus chiropractic patients come for just that motivation: Paramus back pain. Back/Neck pain relief - whether due to Paramus spinal stenosis or a Paramus disc herniation whether it’s in the back/neck only or extends down the leg/arm and into the foot/hand - is possible via our combined effort: Paramus chiropractic care including spinal manipulation and exercise.


Low back pain patients with spinal stenosis and leg pain have more fatty areas and less extensor muscles on MRI. What does that mean? There is a a loss of muscle power in the low back when pain bothers a patient. (1) One of the causes of low back pain is lumbar hyperlordosis (sway back). A type of therapeutic exercise known as Perez-Olmedo showed improvement in 60% of youths with hyperlordosis. (2) Paramus Medical & Sports Rehabilitation Center checks for such causes and has just the exercise to tackle the issue.


Neck pain patients experience less neck pain and improved dysfunction neck posture and range of motion with thoracic spine manipulation. The relief continues for up to 6 months post-treatment. (3) This just shows that spinal manipulation is an essential part in Paramus pain relief treatment plans. Paramus Medical & Sports Rehabilitation Center is experienced at arranging for our Paramus chiropractic patients!


Chronic low back pain patients with weak abs were cared for with abdominoplasty (a “tummy tuck”).  This tightens and stabilizes the ab muscles by making the muscles work better and increase intraabdominal pressure to make them better spine stabilizers. Such abdominal strengthening should be considered a way for patients with weak lower abdominal muscles and intractable low back pain who have not been helped by conservative management. (4) Paramus Medical & Sports Rehabilitation Center can recommend you some specific exercises that will do the trick before resorting to a surgery!

INTERMITTENT CLAUDICATION (cramp-like pain in the legs upon exercise like walking)

Peripheral artery disease patients with intermittent claudication were cared for with a home-based exercise program a supervised exercise program and usual-care control. Both exercise programs had patients exercise with a step activity monitor for 12 weeks. The patients kept at these programs which both proved effective in improving claudication measures comparable to a standard supervised exercise program. Such exercise appears more successful in getting patients to exercise in the community setting than supervised exercise. (5) If you are one of those Paramus Medical & Sports Rehabilitation Center is prepared to be your community!


Persistent non-specific low back pain pushes some Paramus back pain patients over the edge…with good reason! Paramus Medical & Sports Rehabilitation Center gets it! Compared with minimal or other interventions Pilates is a good alternative to try to decrease back pain and ease disability. (7)


Even after back surgery, exercise helps. Aerobic exercise beginning one month after first time single-level lumbar microdiscectomy brought about a more marked functional improvement than home exercise. (8) Whatever it takes to help decrease back pain is the important factor. Listen in to a PODCAST that shares how Cox Technic helps relieve post-surgical back pain. Paramus Medical & Sports Rehabilitation Center will help you explore the best exercise option for you!

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Schedule a Paramus chiropractic appointment today to see how the Paramus chiropractic care treatment plan with exercise will help you.

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"This information and website content is not intended to diagnose, guarantee results, or recommend specific treatment or activity. It is designed to educate and inform only. Please consult your physician for a thorough examination leading to a diagnosis and well-planned treatment strategy. See more details on the DISCLAIMER page. Content is reviewed by Dr. James M. Cox I."