|Monday||9:00 AM - 7:00 PM|
|Tuesday||9:00 AM - 7:00 PM|
|Wednesday||9:00 AM - 7:00 PM|
|Thursday||9:00 AM - 7:00 PM|
|Friday||9:00 AM - 7:00 PM|
|Saturday||8:30 AM - 1:00 PM|
Doctor Cell (Emergencies) 915-540-8444
🔴 Notice: As part of our Acute Injury Treatment Practice, we now offer Functional Medicine Integrative Assessments and Treatments within our clinical scope for chronic degenerative disorders. We first evaluate personal history, current nutrition, activity behaviors, toxic exposures, psychological and emotional factors, in tandem genetics. We then can offer Functional Medicine Treatments in conjunction with our modern protocols. Learn More
El Paso, TX. Chiropractor Dr. Alex Jimenez investigates if garlic works for back pain.
Test It Out yourself! Spaghetti, Oil & Garlic.
In my never-ending quest to learn everything I can about the best way to reduce back pain, I conduct research online frequently. Everything from tried and true remedies—like yoga, the latest scientific studies about nutrition as well as foods that promise to possess anti-inflammatory properties — are all on my radar. My intention is always to leave no stone unturned in the event the advice I uncover can reduce someone’s suffering.
So, the other day, when several pages of results turned up, I Googled “natural remedies for back pain” and wasn’t surprised. Granted, not everything you read on the Internet is accurate—in fact, finding information that is credible needs some sophistication. Briefly, it makes sense appraise the purpose of the source, to find out the source and look at the domain name when making a judgement call about it.
All of us know that pain can be alone triggered by inflammation, so minimizing or controlling it may be effective. If it’s accurate that in addition to truly being a vampire repellant, garlic is also an antiinflammatory power food (as some are promising), I’m game to start adding more to my diet.
Garlic, frequently known as the “stinking rose does seem to have a full bouquet of health benefits. But preparation questions. Research supports that heating garlic soon interferes with the health-boosting benefits of allicin.
Be sure to let minced, chopped or crushed garlic to sit down for 5 to 10 minutes before warming. If you throw it into boiling water or that hot olive oil too soon and are inpatient, you’ll deactivate the valuable enzyme. Patience is definitely a virtue as it pertains to preparing this gold nugget!
At my last trip to the grocery store, a great-size bulb of garlic was priced at 99 cents. Paradise for under a dollar! All this adds up to what looks just like a total no-brainer to me. Add garlic to my diet. Obtain numerous health benefits. It couldn’t be more or considerably simpler cost-effective than that.
Over summer time, I made a decision to create a concerted effort to consume more garlic, and you also know what? I’ve found I have significantly more energy and feel better. Now it might be pure coincidence, but I’m going to continue my regime of taking one clove in the morning (I just chop the garlic, wait for allicin to activate, then consume the little sections with water). I’ve also been incorporating it to the main meal of the day. All things considered, except for ice cream, what doesn’t taste better using a tiny garlic?
Therefore I encourage you to give it a try and, as the famous, Greek philosopher Hippocrates once said: “Let food be thy medicine and medicine be thy food.”
I’d love to hear your experiences with garlic are going. Please fill me in on how it helped you, or if it didn’t. Share your comments on our Facebook page. Recipes additionally welcomed!
Meanwhile, enjoy this healthful and simple meal that is deliciously. And contemplate giving garlic a standing invitation to your own dinner table!
The body's functionality, circulation, and communication are significantly affected by the health of the nervous… Read More
The Atlas vertebra is named for the mythological figure who held the world on their… Read More
The core and the muscles involved are a group of muscles that wrap around the… Read More
Injury, Trauma & Spinal Rehabilitation Specialist