Offering Same Day Appointments
If you have suffered anything like a back injury at work, allow our team at Oregon Medical Centers to give you the work injury treatment in Salem, Oregon that need. Our team understands the importance of getting you back to full health and ready to return to work as soon as possible. We work hard to make sure that your injuries are given proper care, ensuring that the best treatment plan is implemented to meet your personal needs. Through the use of multiple therapies and techniques, we are able to provide you with comprehensive care that is effective and reliable. Furthermore, our friendly office staff is able to assist you with any paperwork that our physicians need to fill out.
Some common causes of worker injuries include:
- Repetitive Motions
- Being struck by an object
- Machine, vehicle, or roadway accidents
Dr. Bhasin has been helping people with their work injury treatments in Salem, Oregon since 1990. Chiropractic care may minimize the number of missed worked days for back and neck pain, as mentioned in recent research. In a new report, chiropractic patients managed to miss fewer work days compared to people who hadn't seen a chiropractor.
In this 2013 paper, 650 workers in Minnesota who had back and/or neck pain were questioned. The authors discovered that many of those surveyed admitted that the pain from back injuries from work prompted them to lose time or resulted in them making uncharacteristic errors on the job.
The most significant discovery, however, was that those employees who received work injury treatment from a chiropractic physician had 58% fewer disability days than those who didn't see a chiropractor!
Numerous research studies report that chiropractic is the optimal way to treat and even prevent back pain and that's what we have observed here in our practice in Beaverton, Oregon.
Reference: Cifuentes M, Willetts J, Wasiak R. Health maintenance care in work-related low back pain and its association with disability recurrence. Journal of Occupational and Environmental Medicine 2011; 53(4): 396-404.