We wrote out these tips up on the white board in our office. It greets patients in the reception waiting area. There is a point. We must all set small improvement goals to work our way to optimal health. It is a gradual process and takes discipline and commitment. The key is to want to make healthier choices today than you did yesterday.
“I wanted to tell you that you are a TERRIFIC doctor and friend. I will give testimony that due to your greatness in keeping me aligned and watching over the ligaments - I had the easiest delivery that I have ever heard of... I truly believe this is because of YOU. THANK YOU FOR EVERYTHING! I could not be more grateful.”
Every new parent wants the absolute best for their child from the minute you arrive home from the hospital. Every parent wants to avoid their child from suffering. Your normal first step is to visit the pediatrician if your infant screams daily for hours. If the pediatrician determines your child has ‘colic,’ you might be told he or she will just 'grow out of it.'
It is currently fashionable for women to carry large purses. Many women find large purses a great convenience. It is possible to almost literally carry everything at times, including the kitchen sink. However, the quest to be fashionable and prepared may actually lead to neck and shoulder injuries.
It seems more and more kids carry backpacks that are almost bigger than they are! We frequently see kids who try to counter balance the weight of their back pack. They bend forward at the waist, round their shoulders forward or tilt their chins upward. Kids are experiencing back pain at a much earlier age than in the past according to the American Chiropractic Association. Heavy backpacks may be a contributing factor.
An excerpt from our August newsletter cites a study published in the journal Pediatrics. The article talks about health care savings, but much more importantly saving the lives of nearly 1,000 (estimate) infant deaths annually. The excerpt also claims “... nearly 1,000 infant deaths could be prevented if more mothers would breastfeed at least six months, beginning immediately after birth.”