Updated March 20, 2019 06:24:10 You may have noticed that there is a lot of buzz around the new nurologic spine correction device, which is designed to correct spinal curvature without surgery.
While there is no need to worry about surgery for a corrected spine, there is some concern that the device can cause complications.
It is important to note that the devices are not a cure-all, nor are they the most accurate method of correcting spinal curvatures.
They are only designed to be a first-line of care when needed, with no guarantee of success, according to the National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke.
But they are not the only option, either.
The devices are currently available through a partnership between Neurosurgery Associates and Bioelectronics Corporation.
The two companies are currently testing a device called Nurologist’s Arrow.
The NuroLogist’s arrow uses a laser beam to inject a dye into the spinal fluid to create a protective gel that protects the nerve cells and prevents them from forming a scar.
This gel also prevents the nerves from forming an abnormal curve.
The gel is injected into a small area of the spine, and when the gel is removed, the nerves can be easily seen and removed.
The gel can also be injected directly into the nerves to help restore nerve activity, according the Bioelectronic Corporation website.
While the NuroBotics arrow is not currently available, BioElectronics said it has been testing the gel for about a year and is currently working on a product with the company.
Nurologics has not yet released the exact size of the gel that will be used for the Arrow, but the BioElectronic Corporation has said that the gel will be a “compact, long-lasting gel that is designed for spinal manipulation and rehabilitation.”
BioElectronics is also working on an injectable version of the arrow, which BioElectrics says it hopes to introduce within the next five years.
As of now, there are no indications that the arrow will be ready for commercial use.
However, the BioLogic Arrow has already made waves in the medical community, with a number of surgeons and patients taking to social media to express their excitement about the device.
If you have any questions about the Nuremberg device, you can contact BioElectrical.
Follow all of our coverage of spinal surgery and the newest research in the science of health care from March 18-20.