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Treating chronic pain through a neuroplastic approach

March 22, 2013

If there is one more thing that medical travel has brought, it is the change in people’s attitudes toward alternative forms of therapy. For good reason, people have avoided other forms of therapy and have depended on the diagnosis and skill of doctors and the efficacy of many medications. In many cases, it is better to rely on the familiar and what has been tested and found to be effective in treating illnesses.



At present, however, more people are willing to see what lies beyond known territory. The rise in the costs of healthcare locally has spurred growth in the medical travel sector, and there are now more people willing to put their trust in doctors and treatments overseas.

Additionally, one’s way of thinking is now viewed as an important part of one’s treatment. A positive attitude has been linked to longer lifespans and fuller lives and it certainly affects a person’s decisions on his or her wellbeing.


Image Source: nyig.com

Image Source: nyig.com


For people suffering from chronic pain, this should come as good news. Medical treatment and pain relievers can only do so much for their condition but, with the boom in medical travel, many of them can start to consider options for a change of scenery, alternative treatments, and, ultimately, a change of mind.

Change is important for people with chronic pain. A person’s brain can be continuously taught new things and experts reveal that it can also be taught to undo neural pathways that make a person experience persisting pain. Through a neuroplastic approach, patients can look beyond learning to live with and manage the pain through long-term medication and find a way to recover from chronic pain.


Image Source: wecareindia.com

Image Source: wecareindia.com


Visit the Satori World Medical official website for more information on health and wellness options overseas.

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