By Alan L. Hammond, GolfersMD News, Mar 23, 2009 Major Champion and former Ryder Cup Captain, Tom Lehman struggled at the end of last season with a severe case of tendinitis, an overuse injury described as pain and swelling from microtears in the connective tissue in or around the tendon. Says Lehman, “Tried this and … Read More
News & Articles
Lee’s Pain Was So Severe He often could not sleep at night and could no longer continue to do the activities in life he loved, such as golf and working out, so bad was the pain. A 59 year-old Fargo businessman man recently found himself confronted with an all too common torn rotator cuff diagnosis … Read More
It’s been just over a year since my practice moved into the new Minnetonka location and I wanted to share some exciting information with you regarding the success of Prolotherapy! The American Association of Orthopedic Medicine has just named me as 1 of only 40 physicians in the Country who is certified in Orthopedic Medicine … Read More
Golfers Feel the Pain and the Relief Tee Times, Minnesota Golf & Living, Jun 2008 Back pain often stops golfer’s careers and in fact four or five golfers suffer low back pain at some point. Many have returned to golf when they did not think it was possible with Prolotherapy or Regenerative Injection Therapy. Many … Read More
Dr. Kramer was featured on ABC’s Good Morning America Weekend’s Kids Receive Acupuncture for Ailments When Medicine’s Not Enough, Parents Turn to Holistic Remedies When Conventional Treatments Fail. For additional information, click here.
Article by George Kramer, M.D., TC Running, March 14, 2009 Most runners have aches and pains that come and go but many have nagging injuries that just don’t seem to heal. Running injuries are often a breakdown of tendons, ligaments or cartilage (all connective tissue). Prolotherapy (Regenerative Injection Therapy) is the only treatment technique that … Read More
Personal Health Article, The New York Times, August 7, 2007 Prolotherapy involves a series of injections designed to produce inflammation in the injured tissue. To appreciate the value of such a seemingly counterproductive measure, you need to know something about connective tissue and how the body normally repairs it. For the full article, click here.