How To Treat Cervical Disc Lesion Using Backrack Technology

Back pain is a common reason for destressing among the general population, with back pain being the largest single cause of disability in the UK alone.

The demand for surgery for back pain is increasing rapidly along with the waiting line. Cervical disc lesion is one such disability that affects the neck area of the spine, also known as the cervical spine.

The spine is divided into three regions, Cervical (Upper or Neck), Thoracic (Middle) and Lumbar (Lower back) regions.

The human spine consists of 24 vertebrae in an adult, with 7 of them being cervical vertebrae. Each vertebra is separated by a spinal disc. These discs are rubbery in nature and act as cushions for the vertebrae. They are also responsible for flexibility in the spine.

When a cervical disc lesion occurs, it causes damage to one or more discs in the cervical region of your spine.

Some examples of problems caused by or related to disc lesions include:


For over 50% of the people suffering from a cervical disc lesion, symptoms are not present.

For the other half, disc pain usually manifests as neck pain and can radiate in the shoulders or the arms. This is caused by the disc budging and applying pressure on nearby cervical nerve roots or even the spinal cord.

In extreme conditions the bulge may cause compression of your spinal nerves which may lead to loss or reflexes and weakness.


Cervical disc lesions, often referred to as cervical herniated discs or bulging disc, tend to heal on their own after a while, also provided that the herniated disk is not further strained during its healing period.

While a cervical disc herniation is healing, it may be painful to live with, and as such, various pain management options can be employed. Some examples include pain medication, applying ice packs or heating pads or gently massaging the affected area.

If you decide to take any form of medicines to help facilitate the healing process, you should only do so after seeking professional advice from a qualified healthcare professional. A thing to keep in mind, though, is that pain killers only help mask the pain. They do little to heal the affected area.

There are other methods to deal with cervical disc lesions. These methods include joint manipulation, therapeutic stretching (such as physiotherapy)  and other therapy modalities. All these are therapeutic exercises which will help ease muscle tightness, restore flexibility and movement.

An even better approach, however, that will help you speed up recovery, is a special orthopaedic device called the Spinal Backrack that can be used from the comfort of your own home.

Backrack Technology - Self Treatment of Most Back Problems

The Backrack is a medical device designed to help people relieve most back pains safely at home. It helps treat a range of spine related deformities - be it spinal compression, disc bulging or spinal misalignment among others. It uses specially-designed exercises to massage your spine, and as such it is 100% natural. Thousands of people have become pain free thanks to it, so why not be one of them?

It has been designed by top spine specialists from Harley Street, renowned for their advancements in the spinal care field. Backrack is clinically tested, and it is already in use by medical professionals and therapists alike. You too can use it at home to help relieve back pain naturally.

With its unique “S” shape, the Backrack comfortably fits the unique curvature of the spine. The frame of the Backrack device has been integrated with unique wooden nodules that put gentle pressure on either side of each vertebra so the spine gets decompressed. Different exercises target different regions of the spine and help treat over 98% of all back pains.

There are other products on the market that try to provide solution to the same problem, back pain, but they are either too complex to use or they don’t target the root cause of pain. The Backrack is not only simple in design and usability but also works on the underlying cause of back pain using spinal decompression therapy.

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