Correction of spine position is a major problem for people with back pain, according to a new study.
Spine position can also be a cause of hip dysplasia, which can cause hip and spine pain.
The study, published in the journal Neurology, looked at more than 500 patients with chronic back pain and hip dysprosy.
The study also looked at a group of people with spinal dysplasias and spinal curvature.
In their study, the researchers found that patients with spinal curvatures had significantly worse pain and function than those with spine curvatures.
“It’s the most surprising finding,” said lead researcher Dr. John Sacks.
“We found that spine curvature has a significant impact on the symptoms of chronic back, including pain and dysfunction.”
The researchers also found that there were differences in the way patients were diagnosed and treated.
The more severe the back pain patients had, the more treatment they received.
The researchers also noted that there was no difference in the severity of pain patients reported.
“The findings suggest that people with chronic pain need to take care of their back as well as their hips, and that spinal curvacies are a key factor in their problems,” Sacks said.
The researchers believe that spinal problems may be related to a genetic disorder.
They are now working on a gene therapy to treat spinal curvities.
“This is the first time that we’ve looked at the genes involved in spinal curvaments and how they relate to chronic pain,” said Sacks, who is also a professor of medicine at McGill University.
He hopes that genetic therapies will be developed that treat spinal dysprosia.
In the meantime, Sacks suggests people check their back for symptoms of back pain.
If they notice a change in their posture, check your back.
If it’s not right, check the hip.
“People need to be aware of how their back is positioned,” Saks said.
“If they have back pain that is severe, check their spine.”