Our doctors are highly trained in joint manipulation, commonly referred to as chiropractic adjustments.

We take the time to thoroughly evaluate your joints to find which joints aren't moving well. Although chiropractic adjustments are sometimes used as a standalone treatment, we have found it more effective to treat not only the joint but also the tissues around the joint. 

A joint manipulation is a small thrust movement delivered to a joint that stimulates receptors around the joint to decrease pain and restore range of motion. Joint manipulations are useful in treating various conditions, including: neck pain, low back pain, shoulder impingement, and ankle sprains. 

Research on Chiropractic Manipulation Therapy

Clinicians should consider utilizing thrust manipulative procedures to reduce pain and disability in patients with mobility deficits and acute low back and back-related buttocks or thigh pain. Thrust manipulative and nonthrust mobilization procedures can also be used to improve spine and hip mobility and reduce pain and disability in patients with subacute and chronic low back and back-related lower extremity pain.
— Journal of Orthopedics and Sports Physical Therapy
Consider manual therapy (spinal manipulation, mobilization, or soft tissue techniques such as massage) for managing low back pain with or without sciatica, but only as part of a treatment package including exercise, with or without psychological therapy.
— National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE) Guidelines
Doctors and patients should consider the following nondrug treatments for patients who do not respond to self-care: rehabilitation, spinal manipulation, exercise therapy, massage, acupuncture, yoga, progressive relaxation, or cognitive-behavioral therapy.
— Annals of Internal Medicine
The results strongly suggest that the combined physiotherapy treatment, consisting of manual therapy (mobilization and/or manipulation of the lumbar spine), specific exercise training, and neurophysiology education, is effective in producing functional and symptomatic improvement in chronic low back pain patients
— Australia Journal of Physiotherapy