We recognize the National Winter Sports TBI Awareness Month in January.
Displaying Posts in: Neurological Issues
When your favorite football player takes a hard hit, are you bothered if he’s taken out of the game? The NFL has received a lot of media attention recently as medical professionals, players, and their families recognize the danger of sports-related head trauma resulting in ongoing changes to make the game safer.
“My hand is asleep” is a common enough thing, but when you start to get that pins-and-needles feeling regularly or during routine activities, it could be a sign of nerve damage.
A plant is only as powerful as its root, and the same goes for our nerves. If the root is bad, the whole plant suffers.
When it comes to pain, it can sometimes be difficult to figure out what is serious, what might be passing, and what needs medical treatment. At NewSouth NeuroSpine, we can help determine the source of your pain and set out a plan of treatment.
Are you constantly aware of your lower back? Lower back pain is estimated to plague 80% of American adults at some point during their life.
One type of change you may see in your spine as you age is a condition called spinal stenosis.
If you’re feeling some pain in your elbow and forearm, potentially accompanied by weakness in the hand and tingling in the forearm and fingers, it might be time to visit NewSouth NeuroSpine for a checkup and potentially treatment. You may be feeling the symptoms of a condition called ulnar neuropathy.
Neurological conditions can be confusing and symptoms often are hard to describe. That is why it is important to have a doctor you can trust to diagnose and treat your condition. The specially trained physicians at NewSouth Neurospine, Mississippi’s Spine Center, make a point to help you understand your condition.
On occasion, you’ve probably gotten out of bed only to realize part of your body is still asleep. It’s a weird feeling, combining burning, numbness, pain, tingling and weakness. But what if those altered sensations, called dysesthesias, were chronic?