Brachial Plexus Neuropathy or Brachial plexopathy

Embracing Hope: Calmare® Scrambler Therapy for Brachial Plexus Neuropathy or Brachial plexopathy?

While a definitive cure for Brachial Plexus Neuropathy may not currently exist, there is a promising treatment option that offers hope for individuals seeking pain relief: Calmare® Scrambler Therapy. This innovative approach utilizes advanced technology to reconfigure the pain signals transmitted by damaged nerves in the brachial plexus region. By delivering gentle electrical impulses through specialized electrode pads placed on the skin, Calmare® Scrambler Therapy effectively disrupts the transmission of pain signals and replaces them with non-painful sensations.

A Drug-Free Path to Relief: Exploring the Benifits of Calmare® Scrambler Therapy

One of the significant benefits of Calmare® Scrambler Therapy is its non-invasive and drug-free nature. Unlike traditional pain management approaches that may involve medications with potential side effects, Calmare® Scrambler Therapy offers a safe alternative without the use of drugs. This makes it particularly appealing for individuals seeking natural and non-pharmacological solutions for their Brachial Plexus Neuropathy.

Personalized Care and Support: Our Commitment to Your Treatment Journey

At the CRPS and Neuropathic Pain Center of America, we specialize in Calmare® Scrambler Therapy as a transformative solution for individuals with Brachial Plexus Neuropathy. Our team of experts are trained in administering this innovative treatment, and we are dedicated to providing personalized care and support throughout your treatment journey. Contact us today to schedule a consultation and discover how Calmare® Scrambler Therapy can help alleviate your pain and improve your quality of life.

Brachial Plexus Neuropathy or Brachial plexopathy

Brachial plexus neuropathy refers to a form of nerve damage that specifically affects the brachial plexus—an intricate network of nerves extending from the spinal cord in the neck to the shoulders, arms, and hands. Interestingly, this type of nerve damage can manifest suddenly and unexpectedly, unrelated to any prior injury or physical condition. The onset of brachial plexus neuropathy can occur due to trauma or compression, resulting in distressing symptoms such as pain, weakness, and diminished sensation within the affected area. It is typically limited to one side of the body.

While the precise cause of brachial plexus neuropathy remains unknown, it is believed to stem from various factors such as trauma, inflammation, infection, or nerve compression. At the CRPS and Neuropathic Pain Center of America, we specialize in providing scrambler therapy as the primary treatment for brachial plexus neuropathy. Scrambler therapy is a breakthrough approach that uses advanced technology to disrupt and override pain signals, offering effective relief for individuals experiencing this condition. Our dedicated team is committed to utilizing the power of scrambler therapy to unravel the mysteries surrounding brachial plexus neuropathy and provide hope and improved quality of life for our patients. Contact us today to learn more about how scrambler therapy can be a game-changer in managing brachial plexus neuropathy.

The common symptoms:

Pain in the shoulder, arm, or hand

Weakness or loss of muscle control in the arm or hand

Numbness or tingling in the arm or hand

Difficulty moving the arm or hand

Muscle wasting or shrinking otherwise known as atrophy

Pain usually affecting just one side of the body

Can occur as quickly as a few hours or days, the pain transitions to weakness, lightness, or paralysis in the muscle of the affected arm or shoulder

Lack of sensation

The brachial plexus is responsible for controlling movement and sensation in the upper limbs, including the shoulder, arms, and hand.

How is brachial plexus neuropathy diagnosed?

If your healthcare provider thinks you may be suffering from brachial plexus neuropathy, then they will most likely perform the following tests:

  1. EMG
  2. MRI to look for a mass such a tumor or other masses that may be compressing the nerve.
  3. CT to provide detailed images of the brachial plexus and surrounding structures.
  4. Brachial Plexus Compression Test on exam