In the PRESS

New York Dynamic Neuromuscular Rehabilitation & Physical Therapy

“The Huffington Post”:

“…Dr. Lev Kalika says, “this is the brain’s way of putting on a cast or a splint.” It is the nervous system which has to change its way of functioning so that it can unload during movement.”

“STACK”:

“Athletes often specialize in one sport and use another for cross training. Runners might cycle, cyclists might run, swimmers might lift weights. But triathletes are willing to take on three difficult sports at the same time. In essence they triple their risk of injury by competing heavily in areas that other athletes use for active rest and physical therapy.” Why Strength Training For Triathletes Is So Important

“Forbes”:

“There are times, however when the timing of a triggered email carries with it a health-related benefit. Patients of Dr. Lev Kalika, who specializes in Dynamic Neuromuscular Rehabilitation in New York, are a prime example. “Many of my patients are in tremendous pain and need treatment as soon as possible,” says Kalika. “By using automation, we can ensure we reach people very quickly after filling out the online form.” 3 Marketing Tasks You Should Be Automating Right Now

“Best Physical Therapists in New York, NY”:

“Handpicked Top 3 Physical Therapists in New York, NY. We checked customer reviews, history, complaints, ratings, satisfaction, trust, cost and their general excellence. You deserve only the best in life!” https://threebestrated.com/physical-therapists-in-new-york-ny

“The Huffington Post”:

“When the system is widely available to the public, the applications may prove to be endless. Currently, only one private facility, the New York Dynamic Neuromuscular Rehabilitation (NYDNR), run by Dr. Lev Kalika, offers C.A.R.E.N physical therapy for public use.”, — The Huffington Post High Tech Help for Wounded Warriors – Coming to a Facility Near You?

“Engadget.com”:

“C.A.R.E.N or Computer Assisted Rehabilitation Environment seems to be the next-gen mode of treatment & rehabilitation in this contemporary digital world. Claimed as a boon of the futuristic advancements in clinical technology, C.A.R.E.N is a multi sensory Virtual Reality phenomenon developed for treatment & rehab of human locomotion, spinal stability & motor control” How C.A.R.E.N Shows the Futuristic way of Treatment & Rehabilitation?

“The Huffington Post”:

“…C.A.R.E.N (Computer Assisted Rehabilitation Environment) uses 360-degree cameras to assess your running technique and highlights the areas that have room for improvement. This futuristic technology may sound like something from the space age but it is a virtual reality system that focusses on pain, posture and balance.” So Can Running Technique Be Taught?

“NYMAG and New York magazine”:

“…Despite the clinical-sounding name, DNS is for anyone seeking posture improvement. It’s based on the premise that humans establish ideal posture as babies, while learning to stand and walk. Therapists assist patients one-on-one on the mat, urging them into infantlike positions to reactivate their early instincts.” The Everything Guide to Posture

“Self.com”:

“These simple hip strengtheners can help you cure common leg injuries and set a new PR.” 6 Hip Exercises All Runners Need to Do

“Runner’s World”:

“Lifehack – Tips for Life”:

“…Until recently, people knew little about TPHP and its toxicity, although, Dr. Lev Kalika, owner of NYDN Rehab, had warned about its effects” New Study Finds Nail Polish Exposes Us To A Toxic Chemical That Triggers Multiple Disorders

“livestrong.com”:

“…According to the Dynamic Neuromuscular Rehabilitation Center, as many as 30 percent of babies who have diastasis recti at birth may develop CCD later in life” Diastasis Recti in Infants

“Inc.com”:

“…How Virtual Reality Will Change Physical Therapy Forever” How Virtual Reality Will Change Physical Therapy Forever

“The Chicago Tribune”:

“The top rehab clinic nydnrehab.com founded by Dr. Lev Kalika can help athletes rehabilitate from sports injuries. nydnrehab offers sports medicine, rehabilitation and physical therapy for professional athletes and weekend warriors alike. So if you can’t resist entering marathons or triathlons, start developing a close working relationship with a physical therapist sooner rather than later.”, — The Chicago Tribune

“Self.com”:

“Read up before you cool down in the name of better recovery.” Is Taking an Ice Bath After a Run Actually Worth the Pain?

How to Do Cardio With a Broken Toe

Breaking your toe doesn’t seem like much of a big deal—but as soon as you put pressure on your foot, that injured little piggy sure screams out in agony. How to Do Cardio With a Broken Toe
Lev Kalika: Muscle relaxation is a neurologically active process, and, in the beginning, special attention must be paid to that. The relaxation of the pelvic floor muscles is intimately connected to proper breathing and could lead to oxygen metabolism improvement. This is important for minimizing muscle fatigue and can lead to better performance. more on
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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 inappropriate treatment, the patient now has permanent damage that cannot be corrected.

The most important advantage of Ultrasound over MRI imaging is its ability to zero in on the symptomatic region and obtain imaging, with active participation and feedback from the patient. Using dynamic MSUS, we can see what happens when patients contract their muscles, something that cannot be done with MRI. From a diagnostic perspective, this interaction is invaluable.

Dynamic ultrasonography examination demonstrating
the full thickness tear and already occurring muscle atrophy
due to misdiagnosis and not referring the patient
to proper diagnostic workup

Demonstration of how very small muscle defect is made and revealed
to be a complete tear with muscle contraction
under diagnostic sonography (not possible with MRI)

image

Complete tear of rectus femoris
with large hematoma (blood)

image

Separation of muscle ends due to tear elicited
on dynamic sonography examination

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