We found 389 chiropractors near Little Ferry, NJ.
Dr. Andrew Halperin is a chiropractor. These areas are among his clinical interests: sciatica, inflammation, and herniated disc. On average, patients gave him a rating of 4.5 stars out of 5. Dr. Halperin is in-network for Medicare insurance. Dr. Halperin is professionally affiliated with Summit Medical Group. His practice is open to new patients.
Clinical interests: Headache, Musculoskeletal Problems, Neck Problems, Nerve Problems, Sciatica, Soft Tissue Problems, ... (Read more)
Dr. Jeffrey Schlesinger practices chiropractic in Hackensack, NJ. Clinical interests for Dr. Schlesinger include ultrasound (sonogram), spine problems, and laser treatment. He has a 5.0 out of 5 star average patient rating. Dr. Schlesinger is an in-network provider for Self-Pay/Uninsured and Medicare insurance.
Clinical interests: Laser Treatment, Carpal Tunnel Syndrome, Ultrasound, Spine Problems, Chiropractic Adjustment, ... (Read more)
Dr. Kevin Giunta specializes in chiropractic and practices in Harrison, NJ and Lyndhurst, NJ. In Dr. Giunta's practice, he is particularly interested in scoliosis, general care, and trigger point therapy. He honors Self-Pay/Uninsured insurance.
Clinical interests: Scoliosis, General Care, Trigger Point Therapy, Spine Problems
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A chiropractor is a licensed healthcare professional that focuses on restricted movement or inflammation in the joints of the musculoskeletal system that may be putting pressure on the spinal column and nerves. These impingements, as they are known, are thought to affect the health of the entire body. Chiropractors use non-invasive techniques to adjust the restricted joints with the goal of reducing pain and increasing mobility. Chiropractic is generally categorized as alternative or complementary medicine.
Patients may see a chiropractor for any variety of complaint, but most commonly, they seek treatment for back pain, neck pain, headaches, or joint issues. Chiropractors are specially trained to examine the joints, bones, and muscles of the body and to notice misalignment, tenderness, or asymmetry. They also check their patients for range of motion, stability, and muscle tone. Chiropractors are trained in using imaging (such as xrays) and orthopedic or neurologic testing to gain a good understanding of the problems affecting their patients.
When joints have become restricted in their ability to move by injury or inflammation, a chiropractor may perform what is called an adjustment to try and restore motion. When applied to the vertebrae of the spine, this technique is called spinal manipulation. It involves the application of a small amount of force directly to the joint, either by hand or with chiropractic tools (such as a spring-loaded activator). This allows the joint to begin moving freely again, frees up nerve tissues that may have been caught by an inflamed joint, and increases blood flow, all of which encourage healing. When it comes to the spine specifically, the belief is that restoring its structural integrity reduces pressure on surrounding neurological tissues of the spinal column and nerve branches, which reduces pain and improves health.
Chiropractic is one of the fastest growing health specialties in the United States. It can often treat problems with pain and joint mobility effectively, without the use of surgery or medications. Because of this, it continues to gain in popularity.