Thursday, November 30, 2006

New York Chiropractor, DRX 9000 Manhattan


www.drshoshany.com
I had an exciting day yesterday I had two patients that had "breakthroughs"
One patient that walked with a cane for the last three years due to a severly herniated disc came in without his cane! He told me he forgot that he needed a cane for the first time since his injury.
The second was a women that walks with a foot drop, after only 8 visits on the DRX 9000 www.drshoshany.com she started to get some dorsiflexion back in her foot and her reflex started to improve!
I have to say that now I understand all the hype behind the DRX 9000 and the results are fantastic.
New York City Manhattan Spinal Decompression Specialist www.drshoshany.com
This picture is of a guy that was hospitalized for a week for Sciaticaa and only after 5 visits he returned to his job!
DRX 9000 Spinal Decompression

Monday, November 27, 2006

New York Chiropractor, DRX 9000 Manhattan

www.drshoshany.com

There was a recent article in the New York Times that was about treatment for herniated disc treatment involving surgery.
The study qoutoed was taken a recent Medical study that showed that patients that sufferes with sciatica that had surgery didn't do any better than those that did not have surgery.
I have always said that it best to go non invasive first and exhaust all your efforts before you go under the knife.
In my practice I utulize a Non Surgical technique to treat Herniated discs and Sciaitica. Non Surgical Spinal Decompression is much safer than surgery and the studies done are showing a much higher success rate.
www.drshoshany.com
If you have a herniated disc or are suffering with Chronic back pain and live in New York please consider a complimentary exam to see if Spinal Decompression can help you. I use the DRX 9000 machine to treat Disc Herniations.

Wednesday, November 22, 2006

New York City Chiropractor uses the exclusive DRX 9000

www.drshoshany.com
I am sure by now anyone that is in the market for Spinal decompression treatment or someone with a herniated disc has gotten a "free report" these are usually ran in local papers. In my opinion they are low class and very cheesy!
I practice in Manhattan and patients are sophisticated and classy. When they get the 5 pages free report it is insulting their intelligence!
Below I am attaching a recent press release by the Oregon State board of examiners.
I am glad that I never used the free report or ever told patients that NASA invented this technique! Doctors that utulize this technique are going to feel the pain from the state boards.
DRX 9000 is a exellent decompression machine the results are fantastic, but it was NOT invented by NASA and it is not endorsed by them.
If you are in the Metro New York city area and are looking for a reputable Doctor of Chiropractic that provides ethical spinal decompression treatment visit my site at www.drshoshany.com or our new partner site
www.herniateddisccenter.com

Oregon Chiropractic Board Issues Press
Release on:
"NASA Medical
Breakthrough"
Advertising Claim
X)regon
Oregon Board of Chiropractic Examiners
3218 Pringle Road SE, Suite 150
covcmor Salem, Oregon 97302-6311
(503)378-5816
FAX (503) 362-1260
E-mail: OreEon.obce^state.or.us
Web: egov.oregQn.flov/OBCE
Press Release For Immediate Release
November 17, 2006

Chiropractic Board Questions
"NASA Medical Breakthrough" Advertising Claims

The Oregon Board of Chiropractic Examiners (OBCE) is questioning "NASA Medical
Breakthrough" advertising claims promoting use of spinal decompression devices and requesting
information,* A typical claim is that an "Accidental Discovery by NASA m Outer Space Quickly
and Easily Solves 86% of Back Pain.., Astronauts that left with back pain would come back
•without it. So NASA did what they are good at...they investigated this new phenomenon."
Another version reads as followss

"NASA was the first to investigate the effects of spinal decompression on vertebral discs,
NASA found during the anti-gravity state of the space travel mission, astronauts were
relieved of back pain, NASA found disc height was increased during a space mission.
Scientists started looking at "decompression" as a way to help chronic back pain
sufferers and the results were overwhelmingly positive in many patients. "

Information obtained by the OBCE casts doubt on the validity of these advertising
claims. One study published m Psychosomatic Medicine in 2001 states, "Back Pain is one of the
most frequently occurring medical problems during space flight It has been reported by 68% of
astronauts."1 Another 2001 article in the same journal states, "astronauts grow taller in space,
and stretching of the spinal nerve roots can lead to back pain,"2 A 2004 article in Aviation Space
Environmental Medicine states, "Lengthening of the vertebral column and associated lumbar
back pain experienced by astronauts is common in microgravity,"3 A paper titled "Advanced
Trauma Life Support for the Injured Astronaut" states. "... back pain is common upon return to
gravity and may confound physical examination of a possible spine injury,"4

The OBCE notes that nowhere in the various "Free Reports" that are provided by some
chiropractors using this marketing plan is there documentation of any NASA studies or reports.
The Board has written to Axiom Worldwide Inc. in Tampa Florida, vendor of the DRX 9000
device, asking for information which supports these claims. Axiom packages the "Free Report"
marketing plan along with their units. Axiom has not responded to this request.

The OBCE has also asked Western States Chiropractic College and the Foundation for
Chiropractic Research and Education if there is any support for these claims. The QBCE is
requesting anv information either supportive or non-supportive as regards any "NASA Medical
Breakthrough" and spinal decompression.

Oregon law states chiropractors may not "use any advertising making untruthful,
improper, misleading or deceptive statements," (ORS 684.100 (l)(j)) The OBCE's policy is that
advertising statements must be supported by credible eviden.ce which must be available for
review upon request.

Previously the OBCE has informed chiropractors that the 86% success rate claim violates
the administrative rule which prohibits any advertising which "contains statistical or other
assertions of predicted rates of success of treatment,,." (OAR 811 -015-0045)

According to OBCE Executive Director Dave McTeague, "The Board is concerned about
high pressure marketing to potential patients using questionable claims.
The typical treatment protocol calls for twenty treatments over a six-week course of therapy.5
Add to that the financial pressures of purchasing a DRX 9000 type device (upwards of 65,000 to
$125,000, Used 2005 model on Ebay for $65,000) and there may be other motives for the
treatment program than optimal patient care."6
1. "Depression, Mood State, and Back Pain During Microgravity Simulated by Bed Rest,"
Styf, Hutchinson et al, Psychosomatic Medicine 63:862-864 (2001)
2. "Physical and Psychological Challenges of Space Travel: An Overview," Ziegler,
Psychosomatic Medicine 63:859-861 (2001)
3, "Back pain during 6 degrees head-down tilt approximates that during actual microgravity,"
Hutchinson, Watenpaugh, Converting Hargens; Aviation Space Environmental Medicine,
March 1995.
4. "Advanced Trauma Life Support for the Injured Astronaut," Third Edition, Cheatham.,
Department of Surgical Education, Orlando Regional Medical Center.
5. "Medical Treatment Protocol," DRX9000 Operator's Manual, Axiom Worldwide, Page 35.
6. "A popular machine to relieve back pain has the support of some doctors and patients, but
not Medicare and the insurance industry." Kris Hundley, St. Petersburg Florida Times, July
17,2006. httD://www.sDtimes.com/2006/07/17/Business/Insurers back off.shtml
7. Anesthesia & Pain Coder's Pink Sheet Special Investigative Report (December 2005)
http://www.uca.com/images/APPQ5l2 SpecialReport QQl.pdf

*The OBCE has made no conclusions about the efficacy of spinal decompression. The OBCE
takes issue with the advertising claims of these devices.

(30)

For more information., contact OBCE Dave McTeague, Executive Director
Oregon £ne. am
c
State chiropractic board warns of questionable ads for device

Saturday, November 18, 2006
The Oregonian


The Oregon Board of Chiropractic Examiners Is cracking down on ads that tout a spinal traction device as a
"NASA medical breakthrough," with seemingly no evidence to back that claim.

Chiropractors nationwide have been advertising the DRX 9000 device as a back-pain treatment that is
derived from space research and is 86 percent successful. In Oregon, between six and 12 chiropractors
have run these ads, estimated Dave MeTeague, the board's executive director.

The board issued a warning Friday saying it could find no NASA studies or reports about this device or a
similar one. In fact, several studies show that the low gravity in space lengthens astronauts' spines and
causes back pain. Board rules also prohibit advertising success rates.


"The board is concerned about high-pressure marketing to potential patients using questionable claims,"
the warning said,


McTeague said the warning covers only advertising. The board has not taken an official opinion on the
treatment itself.

- Andy Dworkin

Saturday, November 18, 2006

New York Chiropractor, Spinal Decompression

www.drshoshany.com
This week has been trully amazing. I had two patients that had chronic back pain for over ten years. One patient has such bad back pain that she ate 3 oxycotin a day! Those are serious pain pills.Amazingly after the first sesion on the DRX 9000 she stood up and almost started to cry it was that much better.
The pain did come back later that day but we know that if she follows the course of treatment prescibed to her that she will be permantley pain free.
Both of these patients that had severely herniated disc at the L5-S1 which caused impingment on the S1 nerve root.
In the future I hope to post pre and post MRi results with my patients on this blog, with their permission of course (and names protected).
Visit www.drshoshany.com

Tuesday, November 14, 2006

New York Chiropractor, DRX 9000

The DRX9000™ is a brand new, effective and revolutionary spinal decompression treatment. It was developed by a team of top doctors and medical engineers and promises to effectively treat back pain caused by herniated or degenerative discs. Dr. Steven Shoshany of Downing Chiropractic (www.drshoshany.com) exclusively offers the treatment to New York City back pain sufferers.

New York, NY (PRWEB) November 14, 2006 -- While back pain is among the most common complaints in medicine today, finding a reliable non-invasive treatment has proven elusive. That's why Dr. Steven Shoshany, a Manhattan based Doctor specializing in Spinal Decompression, is proud to introduce DRX9000™. This breakthrough technology is the non-invasive treatment for compressed or degenerative discs that pain sufferers have been waiting for.



Many people who suffer from chronic back pain, try several prescribed remedies to help ease their discomfort -- frequent bed rest, high doses of pain medication, perhaps even non-traditional approaches such as acupuncture. Even surgery can be at best a temporary solution. Many simply expect to live with pain.

However with the DRX9000, pain is no longer inevitable. The result of collaboration between a team of top physicians and medical engineers, the treatment is a major advancement in effectively treating low back pain resulting from herniated or degenerative discs. The DRX9000 not only significantly reduces back pain in 86% of patients, but enables the majority of patients to return to more active lifestyles.

"After only three weeks of treatment, clinical studies have shown outstanding results in relieving the debilitating pain caused by bulging, herniated, degenerative, or ruptured discs, as well as sciatica, posterior facet syndrome, and many failed back surgery cases," said Dr. Shoshany. "Pre-and post-treatment MRIs have shown greater than 50% reduction in the size and extent of herniations after four weeks of treatments with the DRX9000. In fact, during the initial clinical study more than 86% of patients report relief of back pain with the DRX9000."

DRX9000 can help patients with:
• Herniated and bulging lumbar discs with or without complications
• Degenerative disc disease
• A relapse or failure following surgery, even with multiple levels of herniation
• Facet Syndrome

"The DRX9000 was created to effectively treat these conditions to help patients live a pain-free life," said Dr. Shoshany.

About the DRX9000
DRX9000 uses state-of-the-art technology to gradually relieve neural compression often associated with lower back pain. Treatment has been proven to relieve pain by enlarging disc space, helping ease herniated discs back into place, and reversing high intradiscal pressure.

"Your DRX9000 treatment begins with a series of daily sessions for two weeks, followed by treatments three times a week as needed," said Dr. Shoshany. "Each session consists of 30 –45 minutes on the DRX9000. Following each therapy session, a cold pack is applied to help paravertebral muscles consolidate after treatment. We also prescribe an exercise and nutrition supplement regimen to help stabilize the weakened areas."

The key to DRX9000 treatments is the patented electomechanical system, which allows doctors to target treatment to the injured area.

The upper body harness ensures support is distributed evenly during treatment. Once the harness is in place, patients are slowly reclined to a horizontal position. Following the physician's orders, the therapist localizes the pain and directs the treatment to the proper area. DRX9000™ helps to mobilize the troubled disc segment without inducing further damage to the spine.

For a no charge consultation to discuss this therapy and the opportunity to view the DRX9000 up close, call Dr. Shoshany's DRX hot line at (212)-645-8151 or visit him online at www.drshoshany.com

Friday, November 10, 2006

DRX 9000 in use

This is Dr. Shoshany a Manhatan based Spinal Decompression specialist lowering a patient to be treated for a herniated disc. www.drshoshany.com

New York Chiropractor, DRX 9000

www.drshoshany.com
DRX 9000 Manhattan
This Non Surgical Spinal Decompression market has really blown up in the Tri State area.
There are about 10 -15 doctors now offering spinal decompression in New York City are alone.
I use the exclusive DRX 9000 and I believe that sets me apart from other doctors using inferior tables.
If was shopping for Spinal decompression in Manhattan I would only want the best, The DRX 9000 Spinal Decompression machine.
www.drshoshany.com

Wednesday, November 08, 2006

New York Chiropractor, DRX 9000 Manhattan

www.drshoshany.com
I wanted to repost an article i though was very helpful to understand spinal decompression as an industry today.

Insurers back off
A popular machine to relieve back pain has the support of some doctors and patients, but not Medicare and the insurance industry.By KRIS HUNDLEY, Times Staff WriterPublished July 17, 2006
[Times photos: Melissa Lyttle]
An old football injury that was reinjured when lifting heavy furniture sent Edgar Guzman looking for a nonsurgical way to relieve the pain. He spent his lunch hours on the spinal decompression machine in Dr. Luis Crespo's office.
Dr. Luis Crespo demonstrates how the spinal decompression machine works with a model of a vertebra.
Over the past five years, three medical device companies with ties to the Tampa Bay area have been in fierce competition for a multimillion dollar market: people with lower back pain.
The companies manufacture high-priced, high-tech traction tables that they promote to doctors and chiropractors as a nonsurgical alternative for patients with herniated discs and other chronic back ailments.
Sales are strong despite one major obstacle: Medicare and many major insurers refuse to reimburse for the expensive treatment, known as vertebral axial decompression or spinal decompression.
There may be good reason for the disconnect. Customers and manufacturers' employees have claimed the device-makers deliberately mislead doctors to think the treatment is reimbursable, even suggesting inappropriate procedure codes to use when billing insurers.
The manufacturers - Vax-D Technologies LLC in Oldsmar, Axiom Worldwide in Tampa and North American Medical Corp. in Atlanta - have denied the charges and say insurance matters are the doctors' responsibility, not theirs.
Regardless of who is responsible, big bucks are at stake. The tables, which look like medieval racks with computerized consoles, sell for $65,000 to $125,000. The manufacturers recommend patients receive 16 to 20 sessions, with reimbursements estimated at between $185 and $300 per session.
An industry newsletter, the Anesthesia & Pain Coder's Pink Sheet, investigated the spinal decompression industry in its December issue after getting a coding inquiry from a subscriber. The Rockville, Md. publication, which writes about medical billing and coding issues in the pain management field, conducted an anonymous survey of subscribers who owned or had owned decompression tables. Three-quarters of the practices that responded said they were given advice on how to bill Medicare when they bought the tables, despite the fact Medicare does not reimburse for treatments on the table.
Based on survey responses, the publication estimated that erroneous claims to Medicare and private insurers for spinal decompression could amount to more than $67-million annually.
As spinal decompression becomes more popular - the Coder's Pink Sheet estimated 1,000 machines are in use - there are indications that insurers and federal investigators are beginning to take a closer look. In the past year:
- Two brothers, chiropractors in Georgia, were sentenced to 34 months in jail after pleading guilty to defrauding Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Georgia of more than $1-million for treatments on the Vax-D device.
- A doctor in Indiana had to repay Medicare about $75,000 for wrongly billed procedures on an Accu-Spina table made by North American Medical.
- And an osteopathic surgeon in Pennsylvania was dunned by several insurers for repayment after he had billed them incorrectly for treatment on Axiom's DRX9000.
"When I bought the machine, I was assured all insurance companies paid for it," said Dr. Bernie Zeliger of Harrisburg, who bought the Axiom table in January 2005. "But when I submitted the first bill, I found out in a hurry that they didn't."
Axiom said it does not give billing advice, but refers customers to an unaffiliated company with such expertise.

The man who is widely credited with starting the spinal decompression business is Vax-D's founder, Allan Dyer, a Canadian doctor who moved his company to Pinellas County in 1994. Dyer, who served two years as a deputy minister of health in Ontario, is described in company materials as an inveterate tinkerer who experimented with early models of a heart defibrillator on dogs. When back pain put Dyer in a wheelchair, he and his wife, Natalie, began creating a computerized version of the mechanical traction table.
Dr. Lawrence Dyer, Vax-D's vice president and an oral surgeon, said after six years of research his parents had developed a table, "which, remarkably, could reverse the chronic pain and symptoms of herniated discs and degenerative disc disease."
The Vax-D device calls for the patient to lay face-down on a divided padded table, harnessed at the shoulders and hips, while the table slowly separates, then retracts. The company claims the treatment has proven to be "88 percent effective" in treating low back pain. The company sold its first table in 1990 and says more than 400 are in use.
Vax-D's success spawned competitors. Nicholas Exarhos, a chiropractor who once sold Vax-D machines, joined Cluster Technologies, a Sarasota company that made a similar device, in 1995.
Exarhos and James J. Gibson, an accountant who was Cluster's president, left in 2000 and formed Axiom in Tampa. Axiom sold its first machine in 2001.
Carlos Becerra replaced Gibson at Cluster. Becerra is a Colombian immigrant and entrepreneur who refueled planes at New York's Kennedy airport when he arrived in the United States in the 1970s.
By September 2000, Cluster had filed to reorganize under Chapter 11; in February 2005, the company filed for Chapter 7 liquidation. By then, Becerra had formed North American Medical, which began sales in 2001.
Becerra, with other Cluster executives and North American Medical, were sued in June by the trustee for Cluster's bankruptcy, alleging the group stole the company's spinal decompression technology for the new company. Becerra, who did not respond to a request for an interview, has in proceedings denied such charges.
Today, Axiom, North American Medical and Vax-D are among a handful of players in the highly competitive spinal decompression business. Though many of the executives are former colleagues, they battle bare-knuckles for market share, in doctors' offices and in a raft of lawsuits claiming everything from patent infringement to corporate espionage to employee poaching. In one case that was recently dropped, Axiom sued a Denver chiropractor who canceled his order before delivery.
All three companies declined in-person interviews for this story and replied only to written questions.
Steve Brown, chief executive of DVAD USA in Carlsbad, Calif., which sells Vax-D machines, has been in the medical device business for years, but is surprised by the intensity of his competitors.
"I've never seen anything as Machiavellian as the decompression industry," he said.

Though their machines differ slightly, each manufacturer promises one thing: nonsurgical and long-lasting relief from most forms of back pain.
Dr. Luis Crespo, a Tampa doctor who advertises his Axiom machine on TV commercials and in high-end magazines, said that after three and a half years of using the device on patients, he has had a 96 percent success rate.
"Since I started this practice in 1996, I've dealt with a lot of spine injuries," said Crespo, who was emergency medical director at Memorial and Town and Country hospitals before entering private practice. "And till now, surgery was often the only thing available."
During an interview, Crespo used a model of the spine with a rubber disc wedged between plastic vertebrae to illustrate how decompression works. A herniated disc, he said, is like a jelly doughnut with the jelly squirting out.
"The Axiom machine gently pulls the vertebrae apart and allows the jelly to go back in," said Crespo, who recommends the procedure for patients with degenerative disease, sciatica or posterior facet syndrome. Patients who are pregnant or who have had screws or rods previously inserted in their spines are not appropriate for the treatment.
Crespo said about 10 percent of his patients undergo spinal decompression, which is administered in 20 treatments, each about an hour long, over 5 weeks. Crespo recommends that patients follow decompression with six to eight weeks of strengthening exercises at his office.
"Anyone who undergoes decompression has to undergo core strengthening," he said. "Or it is all for naught."
Despite Crespo's enthusiasm and reams of scientific-looking reports supporting the procedure on the manufacturers' Web sites, Medicare and most major insurers remain unconvinced of its effectiveness.
A spokesman for Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Florida said the state's largest insurer decided to deny coverage "after extensive study and consideration of the effectiveness of the procedure." Similar responses came from Aetna, Humana, Cigna HealthCare and UnitedHealthcare.
Medicare's policy is clear: "There is insufficient scientific data to support the benefits of this technique."
Dr. Joel Press, president of the North American Spine Society, which represents spine specialists from a variety of fields, said his group is preparing a position paper on spinal decompression.
"People are asking if there is any benefit (to decompression) at all because the science is pretty thin," said Press, who is medical director of the Spine and Sports Rehab Center at the Rehabilitation Institute of Chicago. "A lot of patients are coming back, saying there's not a lot of change in their symptoms for a lot of money."
Proponents of spinal decompression often suggest that surgeons dismiss the less invasive procedure in order to protect their higher-paying specialty. But Press, whose group is about 50 percent spine surgeons, with the rest representing other medical specialties, said his members will judge decompression strictly on the science.
"If there is truly something beneficial to the patient, you should be able to do good quality research on it," he said. "And you want something that is truly randomized, not 50 people in a row saying they did great. But it is very difficult to have a simple solution to a complex problem like chronic back pain."

While scientists study the treatments and insurers chase doctors who bill for the procedure, one manufacturer is focusing on cash-paying customers.
During daylong seminars at its Tampa headquarters, Axiom executives and consultant Dr. Ben Altadonna tell chiropractors from across the country that spinal decompression is the road to riches.
In a workshop called "How to make an additional $35,000-$50,000 per month, Cash!!" Altadonna presents success lessons from Harry Houdini and testimonials from satisfied customers like one doctor, quoted in marketing materials as saying "I collected $22,000 JUST TODAY!!!! This is some wild ride Ben Altadonna, thanks for inviting me."
Dr. Eric Liners, a chiropractor in Salinas, Calif., attended one of Altadonna's seminars at Axiom's office in late February 2005 with about 40 chiropractors. In a lawsuit filed against Axiom and its finance company in March, Liners said Altadonna projected that his practice's profit could increase to $1.76-million over five years with an Axiom machine.
According to the complaint, which was filed in U.S. District Court in eastern Pennsylvania, at the end of the seminar Liners agreed to buy a machine for $125,000. However, the chiropractor claimed the device repeatedly malfunctioned and "physically molested Liners Chiropractic's patients."
"Virtually all of the patients placed in treatment showed no objective signs of favorable response," the lawsuit said, adding, "Axiom's financial projections ... proved grossly misleading."
After four months, Axiom removed the machine from Liners' practice; the lawsuit erupted after the leasing company sued the chiropractor for failing to continue making payments. Liners voluntarily dismissed his claim against Axiom shortly after it was filed and in April the remaining parties reached a confidential settlement.
In a written statement, Axiom's attorney, L. Joseph Shaheen, Jr., said the company "has asserted that Liners' claims were untrue and frivolous."
Crespo, the Tampa doctor, said marketing spinal decompression as a money-maker is a mistake.
"If you're buying the machine to try to make a huge bang on it, you can't do it," he said. "You'll end up decompressing a lot of patients out there who do not need it."
A longtime critic of the insurance industry, Crespo said he does not participate in Medicare nor does he belong to insurance networks, though he is an out-of-network provider for PPOs.
Though he said Axiom told his office to use a billing code that applies to physical therapy when billing insurers for decompression, Crespo said most of his patients pay out of pocket. Axiom said it does not give billing advice and most of its doctors charge on a cash basis.
Crespo's fee for decompression with core strengthening is $8,000.
"My patients are glad to pay cash," said Crespo, who recently moved to new offices in the Westshore area and was considering adding a second Axiom machine. "We take checks and credit cards."
In interviews, three of Crespo's patients said they were happy with the results of decompression, saying it had significantly reduced their pain and discomfort.
But only one patient paid cash and that individual was uninsured. One of the others, Edgar J. Guzman, is a personal injury lawyer in Tampa who was treated by Crespo in March. Guzman said he had about 18 sessions but was unable to complete the treatments or do strength training because of lack of time.
"Thank god, it really worked out," said Guzman, who had a herniated disc. "More than anything it provided more flexibility and stretched out the muscle that was tight there."
Nor was cost an issue. Despite the fact that his carrier has a policy against reimbursing for spinal decompression, Guzman didn't get a bill.
"My insurance covered it," said Guzman, who did not want his carrier identified.
Information from the Anesthesia & Pain Coder's Pink Sheet Special Investigative Report (December 2005) was used in this report. Kris Hundley can be reached at hundley@sptimes.com or (727) 892-2996.[Last modified July 18, 2006, 10:12:38]
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www.drshoshany.com

New York Chiropractor, DRX 9000 Manhattan


www.drshoshany.com
Spinal Decompression using the DRX 9000 has really transformed my New York City office.
Patients that normally would be reffered to pain management or surgeons are now benefiting from Non Surgical Spinal decompression. If you have a herniated disc I highly recommend this treatment.
www.drshoshany.com

Monday, November 06, 2006

New York Chiropractor, DRX 9000

www.drshoshany.com
The DRX 9000 spinal decompression unit is now in Downtown Manhattan!
More and more patients are asking about the DRX 9000 machine and I bit the bullet and made the investment into this machine, and let me tell you BIG diffrence.
The previous spinal decompression machine I used worked, but this new machine different is so many ways.
It kinda like comparing a Honda to a Mercedes! I am in Manhattan and patients expect the best.
www.drshoshany.com
So If you are in the market for spinal decompression treatment I highly recommend treatment on the DRX 9000 table!
Manhattan DRX 9000
or visit www.nycdisc.com