Archive for the 'Uncategorized' Category

Benefits of Chiropractic Care for Youth Athletes

February 12, 2015
posted by Admin

The F4CP would like to share with you our latest TV PSA featuring Ms. America, Dr. Stephanie Mills. Please watch the video below!

Source: YouTube

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A few years ago, sports physical therapist Tim Tyler developed a revolutionary exercise for tennis elbow using the TheraBand Flexbar. Using “eccentric” resistance, patients with chronic tennis elbow significantly improved in strength and pain. His results using the “Tyler Twist” were published in the Journal of Shoulder and Elbow Surgery, and received international media attention. The popularity of his exercise led him to develop the “Reverse Tyler Twist” for people with golfers elbow, (aka “medial epicondylitis) which is pain on the inner side of the elbow.

FlexBar-reverse-twistTyler and his colleagues published the results of their clinical study on the golfers elbow exercise in the International Journal of Sports Physical Therapy. They had 20 patients with medial elbow pain diagnosed as golfers elbow in the study. All the patients had failed previous conservative treatments such as medication, injections and physical therapy. 18 of the 20 patients were competitive athletes; 70% of the patients were golfers.

They received physical therapy for an average of 12 visits each over 6 weeks consisting of stretching, ultrasound, massage, heat, and ice. In addition, they used a TheraBand Flexbar to perform the Reverse Tyler Twist for 3 sets of 15 repetitions with 60 seconds of rest in between sets. On the days they didn’t have physical therapy, the patients performed the exercise twice a day until they felt discomfort.

The researchers used the DASH reporting scale to measure patient improvement. The DASH scale is a self-report questionnaire that patients can rate their symptoms and ability to perform certain activities. The patients improved by 77% in their DASH score (from 34.7 to 7.9).

While there was no control group, this study included patients who had previously failed treatment, which can be considered a “quasi-control”. The researchers stated, “A prescription of 3 sets of 15 repetitions daily for approximately 6 weeks appeared to be an effective treatment in the majority of patients who had already failed a previous intervention for this disorder.”

This study added further evidence that eccentric exercise can be effective for tendonopathies. Further research should evaluate longer term outcomes and comparison of the Reverse Tyler Twist to other therapies.

REFERENCE: Tyler TF, Nicholas SJ, Schmitt BM, Mullaney M, Hogan DE. Clinical outcomes of the addition of eccentrics for rehabilitation of previously failed treatments of golfers elbow. Int J Sports Phys Ther. 2014 May;9(3):365-70.

Disclosure: Performance Health provided the FlexBars used in this study

Pregnancy Article

July 14, 2014
posted by Admin

If you’ve ever been pregnant you know it cPregnant woman at work with laptop looking stressedan be difficult. There are a plethora of possible discomforts than can go on during the course of the nine months. Included in some of these discomforts are physical aches and pains. Never again in your life will your body change so drastically in such a short amount of time. Some of the physical changes are weight gain, a change in center of gravity, and ligamentous laxity due to the hormonal changes. These physical changes may place increased strain on your back and hips. They can also make changes to your posture which can add to the stress. The doctors at APRC are trained to identify postural imbalances and movement dysfunctions that can be contributing to the pain and discomfort. Relief is possible. Also, they can instruct you on things that you can do at home to help yourself.

The UCLA Fielding School of Public Health report on acetaminophen taken during pregnancy and incidences of ADHD in children is dramatic. You can be very proud that your profession via the F4CP has taken bold steps to get this significant information distributed.

Share this PSA and press release on your campus and remind your student colleagues that this does not happen by chance – but with committed efforts and the resources to get it done.

For five dollars a month every student should be supporting this campaign and have their name listed at the contributor tab at www.f4cp.com.

Thank you for your support in building the campaign and making a positive difference for patients who deserve the care that can only be provided by a doctor of chiropractic.

RvP Using Grid

June 17, 2014
posted by Admin

“Robin van Persie (Dutch World Cup Superstar) using the Grid to roll out his calf.  Robin had 2 goals for his country in the opening game of the 2014 World Cup.”

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To understand how NormaTec—a computerized massage machine that aids recovery in the legs, hips and arms—became one of the hottest health products in the NBA, start by looking at the man who sets most trends in the game today: LeBron James. And there was no endorsement connection, then or now.

It was late June in 2011, about two weeks after the Miami Heat were upset by the Dallas Mavericks in the NBA Finals, and James, according to his longtime trainer, Mike Mancias, “was determined to be No. 1 and wanted every possible edge in training.”

That challenge gave Mancias an open mind as he ventured around the vendor area of the National Athletic Trainers’ Association’s Annual Meeting & Clinical Symposia in New Orleans, checking out the newer products on display for testing.

The one that really caught his attention was NormaTec’s dual-legs unit. The company’s CEO, Gilad Jacobs, told Mancias that he would design one for James with his trademark lion logo, to gauge his thoughts. Mancias, who monitors James’ entire training regimen, was on board.

A few days later, in early July, while in Akron, Ohio—James’ hometown—James went through a “hard workout day” leaving his legs “real sore,” Mancias said. That’s when Mancias felt it was time to introduce James to the NormaTec full-length boots, telling him, “It’s better than a massage” for everyday treatment. James “loved them right away,” said Mancias, who noted his flexibility, range of motion, delay in lactic acid and overall performance improved in the coming days.

“I’m always open to things that can help,” James said. “I started using it, my legs started feeling better and I didn’t stop. I started taking it on the road and everything. I mean, I think it’s awesome.”

About a week later that summer, the second-best player in the NBA, Kevin Durant, arrived in Akron to take part in “Hell Week”—what the two superstars called their intense training program together. In the mornings, they did strength and conditioning at the University of Akron, and in the afternoons, it was all hoops at James’ former high school, St. Vincent–St. Mary.

One afternoon at James’ house for lunch, he put on the NormaTec boots, which Durant hadn’t seen before and wanted to try. “He loved them, too,” Mancias said.

Soon after, Mancias got a call from Jacobs saying Durant ordered three NormaTec boots for his Oklahoma Thunder teammates. In addition, Chris Paul, Blake Griffin and Dwight Howard purchased them, as well as the Mavericks and the entire starting five for the Chicago Bulls. The Heat, who had been using older, flimsier compression machines—they have been around since the 1960s, but NormaTec is an advanced system with sequential pulse technology intended to speed up the recovery process—also followed in James’ footsteps.

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While Mancias said James had always eaten well and taken care of his body, he took his health and wellness routine to the “last degree” that summer, including jumping on NormaTec. In fact, James had never previously done any compression treatments—only through Nike compression tights during team flights and back-to-back games to help refresh his legs. But sensing that the lockout season’s condensed schedule would require more daily recovery, James stepped it up a notch.

“I believe that the research we did during the lockout and during the lockout season, I think that helped the Heat win the championship and that helped LeBron perform at a peak level,” Mancias said. “We did more research on nutrition, more research on supplements, more research on sleep, more research on massage—we got NormaTec, and it helped him recover. We just put everything together.”

Nearly two years since the Heat beat the Thunder in the finals, Jacobs said every NBA team now owns at least a couple of pairs of the NormaTec boots.

“A lot of guys in our league are using it,” James said.

Melissa Gasson, a New York-based massage therapist for the Knicks’ Raymond Felton and Iman Shumpert, as well as some visiting NBA players and NFLers, said the product is “really good.”

“I was at an expo where I was on my feet the whole time. I tried it on and really liked it a lot,” she said. “I definitely took stuff home to show people, and actually some of my clients now have them. It gets the blood flowing, it helps with recovery, it does a lot of good things. There’s more than one company that has compression, but NormaTec can create more pressure on the whole leg.”

They’re so in demand that seven teams—the Heat, Mavericks, Thunder, Boston Celtics, Brooklyn Nets, Houston Rockets and Phoenix Suns—now actually have NormaTec lounges in their practice centers.

“What was happening was athletes were coming in and hogging the tables,” Jacobs said. “They weren’t injured; they were just getting their massage on, getting their NormaTec flush on after practice. So we had to set up these little areas, kind of a Zen zone for them.”

While NormaTec hasn’t replaced team massage therapists, it’s been a very helpful tool in player recovery, which has been a trendier topic in the NBA since the lockout season. With advanced analytics playing an increasing role in the league, more teams are creating positions for sports science and wellness coordinators, beyond typical athletic trainers and strength coaches.

Interestingly, when NormaTec was established in 2003—the Newton Center, Mass.-based company is named after Jacobs’ grandmother, Norma—there was no sports arm. It was only a medical business. Jacobs’ mother and NormaTec founder Dr. Laura F. Jacobs was a rehabilitation physician and Ph.D. bioengineer who saw a major need for effective treatment modalities for patients with circulation compromised by disease, surgery, trauma and radiation treatment.

“It’s a true entrepreneurship story,” Jacobs said. “She was sitting there and she just goes, ‘How am I supposed to not try to help people when I know that I can potentially build something that can help them more?’ And it started in our basement.”

When Jacobs graduated from Pittsburgh with a bachelor’s degree in business and communication—he was also a certified personal trainer—he saw potential in the sports industry.

“My mom said, ‘Well, if you think you have the energy and the effort, and you want to make it happen, have a go at it,’ ” he said. “She said, ‘Here’s $5,000 and two of our medical machines. Go see what you can do.’ ”

Jacobs said he “doggy paddled” for about two years until he struck gold in 2007 with the University of Florida football and basketball teams.

“We said to them, ‘We think this thing is cool and you guys should try it,’ ” he said. “And they said, ‘OK, you and the other 50 products that we received in the mail this week. Don’t call us; we’ll call you.’ Two weeks later, they called me up. They go, ‘Gee, this thing is freaking unbelievable. We need more of them and you guys got to really bring this forward because this is an awesome concept and an awesome modality for treating athlete injuries.’ ”

From there, Alabama, Texas and TCU and some pro teams came on board, giving Jacobs momentum to launch NormaTec’s sports-medicine division from scratch. Since 2009, the privately held company with 25 employees has seen triple-digit growth, and these days it’s receiving about 50 product requests per week.

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NormaTec is also represented well within the NFL, NHL, NCAA, U.S. Navy SEALs and U.S. Olympic team, and among the world’s best triathletes, runners and cyclists. While Jacobs said the “real sales volume” originates from amateur athletes, the company’s fastest and biggest explosion has come in NBA circles in the past two years. And Jacobs hasn’t had to do any pitching, thanks to James and Durant putting things into motion.

“It’s all been word of mouth from there,” Jacobs said.

In fact, without having to offer any fees or brand-ambassador contracts, the game’s best players have given shoutouts to NormaTec on Twitter or Instagram with a picture of them wearing the boots—sometimes while they’re watching television, on their computer or using their smartphone.

“You can’t beat the visual,” Jacobs said. “We have a lot of guys who call up and they’re like, ‘Man, I’m one of the only guys on the team that’s top level that doesn’t have a NormaTec, and all my guys are giving me s*** for it. I’ve got to go pick one up. Here’s my credit card.’ It’s becoming a kind of status symbol. That’s just been really cool to see.”

In addition to James and Durant being active on social media, the growing A-list now includes Ray Allen, Carmelo Anthony, Chris Bosh, Kevin Durant, Blake Griffin, Roy Hibbert, Steve Nash, Rajon Rondo, Derrick Rose, Amar’e Stoudemire and Dwyane Wade.

“It’s good. It definitely stops swelling,” Bosh said. “As much as we run, I’m just trying to keep as much swelling out as possible. It’s better than not knowing, having swollen legs and inflamed legs, and that hindering your process. As we get older in this league, it’s the cool thing to buy stuff you can get treatment at home. It’s always about treatment around the clock so you can play better.”

Some players, like James, have three sets of NormaTec boots—at his house, the practice facility and for plane rides/hotel visits. They can be folded up into a portable roller case—some of the players on Team USA in the 2012 Olympics took them to London—and they come equipped with a battery pack for three hours of nonstop pumping. James also has two arm units, which he posted in an Instagram photo, but those are rarer in the NBA because they’re mostly used to treat a specific injury (the MLB, for obvious reasons, is NormaTec’s biggest market). The hip units are popping up more in the NBA.

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So how do the NormaTec boots work? The $5,000 Pro version has two main attributes: one, the ability to focus pulsing on one of five zones (foot/ankle, calf, knee, quad and some of the hip); and two, precise levels 1-10 of pressure. After setting the variables, it does all the work for the player. It also features unique calibrated technology, meaning when you first put them on, they’ll feel you out and custom mold to your legs.

Jacobs said most NBA players use the NormaTec boots from 20 minutes to an hour, sometimes three times per day (before shootaround, right after the game and then later at night at home). While some players apply the boots for about 10 minutes during halftime, Jacobs hasn’t seen anyone yet on the bench pumping during the action. Jacobs noted that players can’t overuse the product.

“From a different athlete perspective, it really depends on what you do. We don’t have protocols,” he said. “We find that the technology that we patented and developed and packaged, as long as it’s applied to you and you’re feeling like something’s going on, you’re good to go. You’ve just got to work it into your schedule, but you can’t pump it too much.”

Jacobs said many players, athletic trainers and strength coaches around the league have his cellphone number, and he makes himself very accessible—even at nights and on the weekends. So if someone requests a unit as late as the evening—simply providing a height measurement—he or she will have it the following morning.

“For an NBA player, if they want it, they want it yesterday,” he said. “You’ve just got to be ready.”

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Building off Jacobs’ strong network with the National Basketball Athletic Trainers’ Association and the National Basketball Strength and Conditioning Association, many of those members, including Mancias, are on NormaTec’s unofficial scientific advisory board. Jacobs said the response for NormaTec has been extremely positive.

“From what I’ve been told by the NBA athletic trainers, they’ve never seen a modality or recovery technique adopted by so many of their athletes so fast,” he said. “We hear consistently that the guys are coming in asking for the NormaTec by name.”

From his team of consultants, Jacobs has already taken into account two key pieces of feedback: one, reducing the bulkiness (they’re now 30 pounds lighter); and two, creating a “turbo” button. That enables a player to pump in one zone a minute longer at 10 percent more pressure.

“It’s like getting a massage and then focusing on one area,” Jacobs said. “You hit that one spot and it feels really good. It’s a mini-customization on the fly.”

As Jacobs continues to evolve NormaTec’s sports business—he’s further targeting MLB and MLS, and exploring the expansion of recovery lounges in the NBA—he will carry the legacy of his mother with him wherever he goes. It’s based on a pact he made with her, before she passed away last year from cancer.

“She was kick-ass and we really miss her—the foundation that she worked so hard to build for years and years and years,” he said. “That spirit was one of the biggest things that she made sure that I had, and she made me promise her that we would always continue to help people. We would never make crappy equipment. We’re not going to sit back on our laurels; we’re going to push the envelope with whatever we’re doing, however we’re doing it.”

James and Mancias know a thing or two about that.

 

Jacobs’ Three Other Recovery Necessities

1. Massage

“It’s a great personal one-on-one time with physical contact that can sooth the body and mind. The Celtics were one of the first teams in the league—if not the first—to bring on a full-time massage therapist in the ’90s. (Former Celtics coach) M.L. Carr brought (Vladimir Shulman) in, and he still works there. Obviously cost is a huge factor, as is time—two things that the NormaTec addresses very nicely.”

 

2. Sleep

“Often overlooked. Huge.” (Mancias agreed, saying, “The biggest thing in recovery—you can have NormaTec, you can have pills, you can have all this other stuff—is sleep. During the lockout season, LeBron was in bed by midnight almost every night.”)

 

3. Nutrition

“You can work out like a beast, but if you’re not eating right, it’s all for nothing.”

 

Click the link below for more information:

LeBron James, Kevin Durant Help Spearhead NBA Popularity of Legs Recovery System

Chiropractic And Pregnancy

March 23, 2014
posted by Admin

better pregnancyRecently, there has been increased attention given to the harmful effects of acetaminophen for women during pregnancy. In a report published in the current issue of JAMA Pediatrics, researchers from the UCLA Fielding School of Public Health show that taking acetaminophen during pregnancy is associated with a higher risk of Attention Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder among children.

Jeff Chap MD, director of maternal fetal medicine at Cleveland Clinic is quoted, “We really should start looking at non-pharmacological ways to deal with pain.”

Chiropractic provides a conservative alternative to pain relief and wellness for women during pregnancy. For years, Dr. Courtney Centrelli has been helping pregnant women experience a pain-free and more comfortable pregnancy.  She is a member of the International Chiropractic Pediatric Association and is certified in Webster Technique. The Webster technique is a specific chiropractic analysis and diversified adjustment. The goal of the adjustment is to reduce the effects of sacral/pelvic subluxation and/or SI joint dysfunction. In so doing neuro-biomechanical function in the pelvis is improved (http://icpa4kids.com/seminars/webster_technique.htm). She has received a certification from the Academy of Chiropractic Family Practice’s Council on Chiropractic Pediatrics (C.A.C.C.P.). Dr. Centrelli is continually attending seminars and postgraduate programs to keep up to date on the latest advances in health care.

ESPN Reporter gives a chiro shout out!

March 18, 2014
posted by Admin

Chiropractic Miracle: Keeping Athletes In The Game?

I’ve heard so many people talked about how incredible Chiropractic is and how their lives were changed forever.

What is Chiropractic?

Is a system of complementary medicine based on the diagnosis and manipulative treatment of misalignment of the joints especially those of the spinal column, which are held to cause other disorders by affecting the nerves, muscles, and organs.

Chiropractic doctors are very active nowadays in the sports community, treating high performance athletes and working with professional sports teams, but the question is, do athletes treated by chiropractors obtain performance advantages from specific treatment techniques?

Well, I guess this video says it all!

Myofascial foam rolling has become a popular tool as part of both warm-up and cool down prior to activity. Despite its popularity, little research has been performed on the mechanisms or efficacy of foam rolling. Researchers at Memorial University in Canada have led the way with the first published studies on the effectiveness of foam rolling.  In 2013, they published a paper in the Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research that found as little as 2 minutes of foam rolling on the quadriceps muscle increased knee range of motion by 10%, which was significantly more than a control group. In addition, they showed the immediate increase in flexibility did not affect muscle performance

. These findings suggest foam rolling can increase range of motion as effectively as muscle stretching without the immediate decrease in performance seen with static stretching as part of a warm-up. More recently, the Memorial University researchers published a paper in Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise on the effects of foam rolling after intense physical activity as a recovery tool. The researchers wanted to investigate the effectiveness of foam rolling on delayed onset muscle soreness (DOMS) and identify potential mechanisms of action. They randomly assigned 20 healthy males with strength training experience to either a foam-rolling group or to a control group. Both groups performed squats to induce DOMS in their legs. The foam-rolling group then performed 5 different rolling techniques on their anterior, lateral, poster ior, medial thigh, and gluteal muscles. They performed each of the 5 exercises on both legs for 60 seconds each, for a total of about 20 minutes.

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Foam rolling substantially reduced muscle soreness while also increasing range of motion compared to the control group. In addition, the foam-rolling subjects had improved vertical jump and muscle activation levels compared to the controls. In contrast, the control group suffered substantial deficits in muscle performance. Because there were no effects on isolated muscle function with the foam rolling, the researchers suggested that foam rolling might affect the neurological system and connective tissue more than the muscle itself. DOMS is thought to result from damage to connective tissue with resultant inflammation. In conclusion, the researchers stated, “The improved recovery rate in muscle soreness in the foam rolling group signifies that foam rolling is an effective tool to treat DOMS.”

The Core: It’s not just about sexy abs

July 3, 2013
posted by Admin

Basically your “core” is all of the muscles that surround your organs in your abdomen. The abdominal muscles (the front) are the ones most associated with “the core”, but your diaphragm (the top), pelvic floor (the bottom), and some muscles in your back (the back) are also included. Although a strong core is usually associated with sports, maintaining a strong and balanced core is incredibly important to daily living and function. It is necessary in even the most mundane functions such as rolling over in bed, getting up off of the toilet and simply walking.
What makes up the core? Let’s start with the abdominal muscles. There is rectus abdominis. This muscle is in the front of your abdomen and runs from the ribs to the sternum and xiphoid process (the little nub of cartilage at the bottom of your sternum). When it is developed, it will give the look of the desired “six pack”. Then there are the internal and external obliques. They wrap from the lumbodorsal fascia (in the back/side of your body), iliac crest and inguinal ligament to the linea alba (fibrous tissue that runs down the midline of the abdomen), pectin pubis, and ribs. These muscles aid in rotational movements. You can’t twist without these guys. They are also important in gait patterns. That means they play a major role in the cross pattern your arms and legs make when you walk and run. The cross pattern is when your right arm is forward your left leg is forward and then it switches. When developed, it is the external obliques that form that sexy “V” that the ladies love on a well-toned man (You know what I’m talkin about). Last but certainly not least is the transverse abdominis. This may be one of the most important abdominal muscles in lumbar (low back) stability. The TA is deep to or underneath the muscles previously mentioned. It is said to be like our own internal corset. It extends from the ribs, sternum, linea alba, and xiphoid process down to the pubic bone, inguinal ligaments, and iliac crest (“hip bones”: the ones that stick out in the front not your actual hip joint) and wraps around to the thoracolumbar fascia in the back of our body.
If your core was a cylinder the top would be your diaphragm and the bottom would be the pelvic floor. If you have ever had soft tissue work done on your diaphragm, you know it can get pretty brutal. In my line of work, the diaphragm often plays a role in compensations and faulty movement patterns. People tend to hold their breath in order to perform motions that are above and beyond their body’s ability at that time. In doing this, you can development “adhesions” or “knots” in your diaphragm. This is why ujjayi (a specific type of breathing) is important during yoga asana. In my chiropractic office, I would do a series of muscle tests in order to figure this out.
The pelvic floor is extremely important to pelvic stability especially postnatally. The pelvic floor is made up of levator ani, coccygeus and the connective tissue or fascia that lines the floor of the pelvis. Atrophy or damage to this area can lead to incontinence, organ prolapsed, SI joint dysfunction, low back pain and problems with the coccyx and hip joints. Avoidance of these issues is a very good reason to do yoga or pilates pre and postnatally.
Some back muscles involved with “the core” include multifidus and the erector spinae. The multifidus are small muscles that attach from vertebra to vertebra all the way up your back. They stabilize the joints at each level. The erector spinae are also muscles that line the spine. Like the

Man Runs 2:46 Marathon In Flip Flops

October 23, 2012
posted by Admin

The “flip flop guy” will need a podiatrist (and a chiropractor) after this Marathon! It is hard enough on your body to walk in flip flops, imagine running. Since the flip flop is not closed your body works overtime to hold the shoe onto your body. The following are reasons why flips flops are not good for you:

1-You can develop tendonitis or a muscle strain from the tendons and muscles working overtime to hold the shoe to your body. For example your toes curling to hold onto the shoe.

2-There is no arch or ankle support, which can lead to heel, arch, or Achilles pain.

3-All of the above will alter your gait which can cause hip and lower back pain. Not to mention affect your time.

4-You can develop calluses, dry skin or fissures.

5-There is no protection from rocks, uneven surfaces or from people stepping on your feet.

Flip flops are good for showers in public places like the gym, the beach, or the pool but not for strenuous activity like a Marathon or spending a day walking around NYC. For all other activities it is important to wear supportive shoe gear.

http://www.thepostgame.com/blog/pulse/201210/man-runs-246-marathon-flip-flops-runners-world

Sample Video – APRC

October 9, 2012
posted by Admin

September 17, 2012
posted by Admin

Today is the last day to vote for the BEST OF ESSEX! Make sure to get your votes in! We appreciate the support!

August 8, 2012
posted by Admin

Why Would the Fastest Man in the World NEED a Chiropractic Adjustment?!

Usain Bolt and countless Olympic athletes understand that they not only need to be injury free but also performing at their best. It is no wonder that they turn to the many chiropractors that have traveled from many parts of the world to keep them in shape. Chiropractic adjustments correct vertebral misalignments and restore the integrity of the spine which helps increase performance and health. For example, adjusting the mid back area or the ribs can increase lung performance and oxygenation to the whole body! Sounds like Gold to me! Coupled with extensive muscle work like Active Release Technique and Graston Technique (which Michael Phelps loves!), the Olympians are functioning at their highest levels. GO USA!

Usain Bolt

The world's fastest man receives chiropractic care.

Best of Essex 2012!!!! Please Vote For Us!!!!

July 12, 2012
posted by Admin

So guess who is in the running for Suburban Essex “Best of Essex 2012” for Best Chiropractor/Physical Therapy????

If you guessed our office….YOU’RE CORRECT!!!

Suburban Essex Magazine is taking votes for the “Best of Essex 2012”. If you have a moment, please vote for Advanced Performance and Rehabilitation Center – Short Hills!

Just click on the link below and let it be your guide. It will appear under the Chiropractic/Physical Therapy section (last page of the ballot). Tell your friends, and have your friends tell THEIR friends to vote for our office!! 🙂

We thank you all in advance for the support!!!

http://www.surveygizmo.com/s3/960909/Best-of-Essex-2012-Ballot

Dr. Levy with New York Jets Kicker Nick Folk

March 29, 2012
posted by Admin

Dr. Levy and Nick Folk enjoyed watching the Red Bulls win their home opener 4-1 on Sunday, March 25, 2012.