The DMR Method

Chronic and acute pain in the neck and the back is one of the major issues that patients come to us for. The physical therapists and chiropractors at Life Wellness Center, along with the help of a team of medical radiologists, neurosurgeons and orthopedic spine specialists, have developed an innovative, non–surgical DMR method for the treatment to help with this pain.

Aside from being able to help with acute neck and back pain, the DMR method can help with disc herniation, sciatica, degenerative disc disease and other complicated conditions of the spine. The DMR Method of evaluation and treatment is also highly beneficial for non-spinal conditions including sports related injuries, joint pain and other musculoskeletal conditions. Keep reading to learn more about this advanced form of treatment. You can also watch the short video on the left to learn more about the ground-breaking DMR Method.

What is the DMR Method

The DMR Method is an advanced method of treating acute and chronic pain in the back and the neck. DMR is short for Decompress, Mobilize, and Rehabilitate. After years of studies from passionate and curious individuals in the chiropractic, physical therapy, and surgical industries, the DMR method provides a non-surgical approach to facing this type of pain.

Whether you’ve been looking for a new approach to tackling your back and neck pain, or you’re tired of treatments that haven’t yielded the results you want, take a shot and try the DMR method.

What Doctors are saying about the DMR Method

“The DMR Method produces consistent results and is an effective alternative to spine surgery. Even when a patient has previously had spinal surgery, the DMR Method helps stabilize the spine and prevent recurrence of symptoms and additional surgery.”
-John Mullan, MD, Neurosurgical Associates, Ltd.

“We collaborate on many clinical cases using MRI scans before and after treatments to evaluate results, I’m constantly impressed by our patients’ excellent outcomes.”
-William Mullin, MD, spine radiologist at the Center for Diagnostic Imaging