Pinched Nerve Treatment in NYC

Pinched nerve treatment is treatment for nerves that have been entrapped or in some other way compromised. A nerve root is the segment of a nerve leaving the spinal column, and when this nerve becomes compressed, a patient may suffer from severe pain and inflammation. At New York Dynamic Rehabilitation clinic (NYDNRehab), we have years of experience providing pinched nerve treatment for injured patients.

In the majority of cases patients suffer from pinched nerve either because of damage suffered in sudden trauma or because of the natural wear-and-tear of aging. The cervical spine, that area of the spinal column located in the neck, is especially vulnerable to pinched nerve because it bears the dual burden of being both flexible and supporting the full weight of the head. Nerves in the cervical spine can become compressed by repetitive stress or internal force. This in turn can result in inflammation and irritation of the surrounding tissue, necessitating pinched nerve in neck treatment.

Disc herniation is another common cause of compressed nerve. Disc herniation refers to the tissue. When this happens, the disc may impinge on surrounding nerves, causing significant pain and rendering pinched nerve treatment necessary.

The method of treatment for a pinched nerve varies according to extend the wrists and elbows.

C7 pinched nerve treatment is a form of pinched nerve treatment that alleviates compression of the C7 nerve root. Pinched nerve C7 treatment relieves the terrible pain that radiates through the arm and into the middle finger as a result of a pinched C7 spinal nerve. Pinched nerve C6 treatment alleviates the disc compression that causes weakness in the biceps and wrist extensors. Like pinched nerve C7 treatment, pinched nerve C6 treatment manages radiating arm pain.

Pinched nerve in back treatment remedies the symptocks.

Patients needing back pain pinched nerve treatment or cervical treatment for pinched nerve will find help at NYDNRehab. Patients suffering from sciatica or piriformis syndrome may find relief through extracorporeal shockwave therapy (ESWT), a method of pinched-nerve-in-back-treatment that heals nerve compression by sending shock waves to record electrical activity and find the “root” of nerve pain, which is instrumental in both C6 and C7 pinched nerve treatment.


In this instance, an athlete was originally diagnosed with minor quadriceps muscle strain and was treated for four weeks, with unsatisfactory results. When he came to our clinic, the muscle was not healing, and the patients’ muscle tissue had already begun to atrophy.

Upon examination using MSUS, we discovered that he had a full muscle thickness tear that had been overlooked by his previous provider. To mitigate damage and promote healing, surgery should have been performed immediately after the injury occurred. Because of misdiagnosis and