Joint Pain

Mark Johnson Presenting at RSDSA Conference
Mark Johnson has a Ph.D in Clinical Health Psychology and Behavioral Medicine from the University of North Texas, and completed medical psychology rotations at Duke University Medical Center. His specialties include chronic pain, sleep, and co-occurring mood disorders. Dr. Johnson has been with the Bay Area Pain and Wellness Center since 2014. This presentation is part of a broader discussion on integrated Solutions to CRPS, treating the whole...
Michael Sullivan, PT, MSPT is the Director of Rehabilitation Services at the Bay Area Pain and Wellness Center. Mr. Sullivan's lecture deals with one of the many issues that people with Complex Regional Pain Syndrome struggle with--that movement is painful, to the point where individuals with CRPS don't feel they have the choice to be active. The lecture also talks about neuroplasticity, graded motor imagery, mirror box therapy, and virtual...
Dr. Peter Abaci Presenting at RSDSA Conference
Peter Abaci, MD is the co-founder and medical director of The Bay Area Pain and Wellness Center, author of, "Take Control of Your Pain", and a frequent contributor to WebMD, Pain Pathways, and Huffington Post. His objective is to teach you how to have a great life with CRPS. This presentation is part of the broader discussion on integrated Solutions to CRPS, treating the whole person, and optimizing wellness.
At the root of inflammation is the body’s ability to protect itself. It’s a biological “take control and protect” reaction. It is at the heart of our immune system. Our body’s ability to deploy super quantities of specialized repair cells including macrophages and mast cells that signal other cells to react, while alterations in the production of certain chemicals is initiated – inflammation in its first response is actually a good thing.
As I’ve said in trainings and even on TV, “Sometimes I like wearing high heels. I won’t give up my Jimmy Choos, but I don’t want to pay the price of vanity.” Research clearly shows that there are some seriously negative effects of wearing high heels daily. So whether you wear them every day or just for special occasions, there’s some cause and effect that you should consider if, like me, you are hell bent on not ditching your heels.
This is Health Revolution Radio with Dr. Peter Abaci. Today's topic: Teeth Grinding and TMJ Guest Speakers: Michele Jehenson and Mekenna Crouse  Image courtesy of Tharakorn at FreeDigitalPhotos.net
Yoga hip opener
How To Beginners Yoga: How To Safely Do Active Hip Opening Stretches With Yoga! Finally, Learn How To Safely Do Active Hip Opening Stretches & Yoga Poses That Help You Correctly Do Hip Opening Stretches in this Follow Along, Instructional Yoga Video. Certified Yoga Instructor Lauren Bringle from Austin TX, leads this Yoga flow. This is an Intermediate level instructional Yoga video. NEW EXCLUSIVE 1-HOUR LONG FLOWS AVAILABLE
Yoga hip opener
How to beginners yoga and awesome hip stretch yoga!: Stretch out your hips and improve your flexibility with this 8 minute vinyasa yoga flow, designed to loosen your hips and get the fluid in your joints moving once more! Learn how to gently open your hips and increase flexibility in this easy to follow along instructional yoga video. These gentle hip stretches are great for yoga enthusiasts at any level, from beginner to advanced.
Yoga hip opener
Yoga Hip Stretches: How To Safely Do Active Hip Opening Stretches With Yoga! Finally, Learn How To Safely Do Gentle Hip Opening Stretches & Yoga Poses That Help You Gain Flexibility, and alleviate Pain in the Hips and Back in this Follow Along, Instructional Yoga Video. Certified Yoga Instructor Lauren Bringle from Austin TX, leads this Yoga flow. This is an Intermediate level instructional Yoga video.
By Dr. Peter Abaci More than a third of Americans (78.6 million) are now estimated to be obese. Obesity is typically defined as having a body mass index of over 30, and it is widely considered to be a significant risk factor for a number of chronic diseases, including heart disease, diabetes, stroke, and certain types of cancers. Obesity also tacks on an estimated $1429 to a person’s yearly medical expenses.

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