Sponsored Content Some chiropractors may not know how far back the concept of chronic inflammation extends in chiropractic. But prior to D.D. Palmer discovering chiropractic in 1895, he was a magnetic healer and his treatment focus was inflammation reduction. In 1914, he wrote a book containing a chapter on modern-day chronic inflammation that he titled simply, “Inflammation,” in which he stated that inflammation was involved in all chronic conditions.
Sponsored Content If you’ve had to work with the insurance companies, and operate in the third-party payer system, you’ve probably noticed that the relationship you have with them isn’t exactly fair. It isn’t, and that’s by design. They’ve rigged the game to benefit themselves at your expense. For one thing, while they could afford to pay your invoices promptly, they prefer to pay you weeks after your claim. Holding your money back like this is called float, and insurers and banks employ this technique to earn interest with your money before giving it to you.
Sponsored Content There are many warriors in the world. Some have chosen the title of “warrior” as a profession. Others have chosen the title of warrior on more of a hobby-type basis, using their weekends and any other time off work as an opportunity to prove their strength and resilience both mentally and physically by engaging in intense exercise. Unfortunately, both of types of warriors occasionally sustain injuries.
Sponsored Content Approximately 16 million Americans have been majorly depressed at least once in their lives. According to data provided by the National Institute of Mental Health, making this one of the most common mental health disorders in the U.S. today. Additionally, the risk of depression is highest for certain demographics, including women, persons in the 18-to-25 age range, and those who report being biracial or multiracial. The WHO adds that adverse life events can contribute to the development of depression.
Sponsored Content When most people hear the word “inflammation,” they think of it as being a bad thing. This is largely attributed to the symptoms one typically gets when an area of the body is inflamed. These include uncomfortable reactions such as pain, swelling, heat and redness. However, as the U.S. National Library of Medicine explains, although inflammation may not feel good in a physical sense, it actually serves a valuable purpose.