Peripheral Neuropathy is a condition of the nervous system that typically causes numbness, tingling, burning, aching, and a variety of other symptoms. Many patients also report experiencing restless legs or throbbing, cramping pain in their hands or feet.
Peripheral neuropathy can result from problems such as traumatic injuries, infections, metabolic problems and exposure to toxins. One of the most common causes is diabetes.
Poor blood circulation may also be a major contributing factor that leads to neuropathy. Diabetics are especially susceptible to neuropathy due to the damage high sugar levels may inflict on the small vessels responsible for delivering blood to the nerves. High glucose levels are believed to adversely affect the amount of oxygen provided to the nerves thus leading to neuropathy.
Peripheral Neuropathy is a medical term that describes the problems that occur when your nerve endings are damaged. If you have had Peripheral Neuropathy pain for 3 years or less, your chance for relief is extremely high. If you have been diagnosed with with pain related to Neuropath , please contact us to schedule a consultation.
NO MORE Pain, NO MORE Numbness, NO MORE Tingling and NO MORE Burning! Most patients begin to sleep better, walk with ease, return to normal activities and start enjoying their lives again!
Pain or difficulty walking
Difficulty sleeping from discomfort
Extreme sensitivity to touch
Sharp electrical pain
Lack of coordination
Prickling or tingling feeling
Pins and needles sensation
An estimated 20 million people in the United States have some form of peripheral neuropathy.
More than 100 types of peripheral neuropathy have been identified, each with its own symptoms and prognosis.
Peripheral neuropathy may be either inherited or acquired through disease processes or trauma. Often however, a specific cause cannot be identified.
60% to 70% of people with diabetes have mild to severe forms of nervous system damage that can affect sensory, motor, and autonomic nerves.
Peripheral nerves have the ability to regenerate axons, as long as the nerve cell itself has not died. *Source: National Institutes of Health.