Prolotherapy is an injection technique that stimulates growth of cells and tissue that stabilize and strengthen weakened joints, cartilage, ligaments and tendons. The injected solution intentionally causes controlled irritation in the injected tissue. This irritation is an inflammatory response, which increases the blood supply and thereby stimulates the tissue to heal and regrow new tissue.


GetProlo is happy to be the web’s largest listing of Prolotherapy doctors. GetProlo.com is a referral and informational site only. If you would like to know if you are a good candidate for Prolotherapy or other Regenerative Injection Therapy, please contact a Prolotherapy physician’s office directly for an opinion. Thank you for using GetProlo.com!

Quick Find Prolotherapy Doctors List

This is a complete list of all the Prolotherapy and Platelet Rich Plasma Therapy doctors on our site. For the patient, please click on the sites of the doctors in your area and contact them directly with your quuestions. Doctors if you want to be listed please visit http://www.getprolo.com/referral-network-application/

Alaska Prolotherapy Doctors

Anchorage
Michael Fischer, MD

Arizona Prolotherapy Doctors

Mesa
Donese Worden, NMD
Scottsdale
Fred Arnold, NMD
Michael Cronin, ND
David Tallman, DC, NMD
Donese Worden, NMD

Tempe
Robb D. Bird, NMD
Tucson
Jorge B. Cochran, ND, NMD Continue reading

Chondromalacia patella and meniscus tear – Knee arthroscopy complications

Ross Hauser, MDRoss Hauser, MD

After an examination, often we will ask a patient, why did they agree to the arthroscopy. The answer is usually,“I don’t know.” In our office we see many people who agree to procedures, surgeries, or medications without really knowing the reasons for them or achieving the results they desired.

Here is a case of a patient. We will look at a patients’ actual arthroscopy reports with my opinion regarding what they need to look for and questions they need to find out.

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The Key to Treatment of Any Joint Pain Lies in the Foot

Scott R. Greenberg, MDScott R. Greenberg, MD

I know what you are thinking – how could my neck pain be linked to damage in my foot? How could my back pain be affected by weakness in my arch?

Why won’t my knee get better after everything I have been through. The answer, my friends, may lie in the foot.

While this idea may seem so foreign to you, it’s time to get up out of your chair and feel the effect that the foot has on the rest of your body. First, take off your shoes and stand on a level floor, preferably one without carpet. Now, roll your ankle inward, and feel and look what happens. Does the inside of your knee start to ache? Do you feel pressure in your hip and lower back? Do your shoulders feel out of balance, and does your neck start to get tight? If so, now you can understand the importance in evaluating the feet for almost every pain problem in the body. IF you feel nothing, just stand a little longer, and eventually you will start to feel it!
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Sacroiliac joint pain treatment

Marc Darrow, MDMarc Darrow, MD

In this article, Marc Darrow, MD explains Prolotherapy, Platelet rich Plasma Therapy, and Stem Cell Therapy uses for Sacroiliac joint pain treatment

One of the most common causes of low back pain that we see in patients in our office is the pain caused by the sacroiliac joint (SI).

A typical patient will come in after visiting a physician who prescribed NSAIDS, pain medications, or provided a cortisone injection. They may have also visited a chiropractor, a physical therapist,and a massage therapist. All obviously with limited results.

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MRI for chronic knee pain is it needed?

Marc Darrow, MDMarc Darrow, MD

MRI for chronic knee pain

We had a 55 year old female patient come in, she had bilateral knee pain for about a year. She is a very active person, an avid skier who raced during the winter season. Not wanting her knee pain to end her active lifestyle, she first tried to rehabilitate her knees with physical therapy, but without result. She had X-rays of the knees which failed to show a problem and was going to be recommended to MRI, but she came to our office first, where we do not rely soley on an MRI to determine knee pain.

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