Dealing with a bulging disc neck can be difficult.Of course it probably hurts since there’s a good chance it is pushing up against a nerve, but it can also be a little bit scary as well. I mean, it’s kind of frightening to think that there is something going wrong with your body and if you don’t take care of it, you might end up with a herniated disc and need to go in for an operation.
The causes of your diseases and conditions they present are crucial to the frequency and type of treatments you will receive from your health care provider. The causes will determine the severity and the appropriate treatment plan suited to alleviate the pain, among the other symptoms that you are feeling. This is especially true for conditions like neck pain. Although this condition can appear to disappear after time, it is always important to understand why you are having these pains. Here are some of the common causes of this certain type of pain:
Diagnosis and treatment of bulging disc neck pain conditions is the second largest sector of the orthopedic industry, bested only by lumbar back pain concerns. Neck pain, also known as cervical pain, can be just as disabling and agonizing as the worst lower back pain and the condition is known to affect countless hundreds of millions of people worldwide. In much the same way as other dorsopathy complaints, chronic neck pain has a tendency to resist treatment and endure long term, making life a real challenge for any affected patient who can not find lasting relief.
Almost as common as the common cold, back pain and bulging disc neck pain is thankfully not at all serious. I draw this conclusion not from 30 years of experience working with those who actually suffer with a chronic bad back, but after having read countless articles both online and off suggesting that most back pain goes away all by itself, usually within a few weeks. Often, the only treatment needed is a heating pad and an over-the-counter pain remedy, sometimes not even that. What a relief, and certainly reassuring. A few weeks makes back pain sound more like a minor inconvenience, not the second most common cause of disability as documented by the CDC* (Centers for Disease Control and Prevention). The most recent study shows that 47.5 million US adults (21.8%) reported a disability in 2005**, an increase of 3.4 million from 1999. Arthritis or rheumatism continues to be the most common cause of disability (8.6 million), while back or spine problems (7.6 million),