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 Chronic Pain
    Acute vs. Chronic Pain
    Is My Pain Real?
    Chronic Fatigue
    Complex Regional Pain Syndrome
    Myofascial Pain
    Psychosomatic Pain
    Placebo Effect
 Skeletal Disorder
   Degenerative Disk Disease (DDD)
   Ostroarthritis - (DJD)
   Rheumatoid Arthritis
   TMD - (Jaw)
   Neck Pain
   Cervical Stenosis
   Lower Back Pain
   Knee Injuries
 Pain Referral
   Trigger Point
   Cluster Headache
   Tension Headache
   Carpal Tunnel (CTS)
   Tendinitis / Bursitis
   Rotator Cuff Injury
   Tennis Elbow
   Other Sprains / Strains
   Repetitive Stress (RSI)
   Misc. Trauma

Misc. Trauma


      Trauma is any injury, whether it be physically or emotionally inflicted. "Trauma" is the Greek word for "a wound" (and for "damage or defeat"). If pain from trauma is associated with swelling, bleeding, abnormal functioning of the body or if the pain does not go away in a few days, you should see your doctor right away. If your doctor cannot find the cause and help resolve the pain in a week or two, it is best to see a pain specialist because the pain may become chronic lasting months or years and the longer you wait the more difficult it will become to resolve the pain.
      Motor vehicle accidents are the most common cause for traumatic pain with falls the second most common cause. Often pain from a motor vehicle accident or a fall becomes chronic lasting months or even years, so it is a good idea to consult with a pain specialist soon after a accident; usually as soon as you become stable from any severe injuries.