Are you interested in spinal or back surgery?
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In the United States, an estimated 149 million work days are lost every year because of low back pain,1 with total costs estimated to be US$ 100 to 200 billion a year (of which two-thirds is due to lost wages and lower productivity).2,3
Back pain affects people of all ages and is a major cause of disability, affecting performance at work and life. There are several factors that can lead to back pain but the causes are often difficult to diagnosis and patients often recover reasonably quickly. Surgery may be an option to consider to alleviate pain that does subside with physical therapy, pain medications or other non-surgical treatments. International Healthcare Providers can guide you through the minefield of researching and selecting a healthcare solution tailored to your needs.
No matter what type of back pain or tingling in your arms and legs you are experiencing, we can help you find the best spinal surgeons in North America to get you the care you need TODAY.
Back or spinal surgeries you may be considering include:
- Anterior Lumbar Interbody Fusion (ALIF)
- Anterior Cervical Discectomy and Fusion (ACDF)
- Endoscopic Surgery
- Laser Surgery
- Posterior Lumbar Interbody Fusion (PLIF)
- Spinal Fusion
- Spinal Osteotomy
- Transforamenal Lumbar Interbody Fusion (TLIF)
You know the pain you are feeling and the best back surgeons will understand your unique condition, tailoring your treatment to you. We can work with you to find the best facilities and doctors to treat you in a timely fashion, getting you back on your feet in no time. Not only can we provide premium access to the best hip surgeons in the USA, but we know where to find the lowest cost with no compromises. Contact us for more information.
1. Guo HR, Tanaka S, Halperin WE, et al. Back pain prevalence in US industry and estimates of lost workdays. Am J Public Health, 1999, 89(7):1029-1035. 2. Katz JN. Lumbar disc disorders and low-back pain: socioeconomic factors and consequences. J Bone Joint Surg Am, 2006, 88(suppl 2):21-24. 3. Rubin DI. Epidemiology and risk factors for spine pain. Neurol Clin, 2007, 25(2):353-371