As a doctor, you may have patients who are stuck in pain due to Degenerative Joint Disease (DJD) and have tried various treatments like gel, PRP, bone marrow, or adipose injections but without success. These patients may be hesitant to consider surgery and are looking for alternative treatment options.
As a physician, you want to help your patients, but you may not be aware of all the available options. This is where SoftWave Tissue Regeneration Treatment (SWTRT) comes into play. SoftWave is a non-invasive and non-surgical option that can handle the pain associated with DJD.
SoftWave is a tolerable acoustic shockwave treatment that requires no anesthesia or hospitalization, and patients can return to their daily activities immediately after treatment. This is particularly important for patients who want to avoid the downtime associated with joint replacement surgery and the loss of work that comes with it.
Furthermore, SoftWave is a cost-effective alternative to joint replacement surgery. Surgery can be expensive and require lengthy rehabilitation periods, while SoftWave is more affordable and can be performed on an outpatient basis.
One of the most significant advantages of SoftWave is that it is a drug-free approach to managing pain. Patients with DJD may be hesitant to take pain medication due to concerns about addiction and other side effects. With SoftWave, patients can handle their pain without the use of drugs.
If you have patients who are stuck in pain due to DJD and have not responded well to other treatments, it may be time to consider offering SoftWave. It is a safe, tolerable, and non-invasive treatment that provides an alternative to surgery. Patients can handle the pain without the use of drugs and avoid the downtime and cost associated with joint replacement surgery. As a doctor, it is essential to consider all available options when treating your patients with DJD.
Why wouldn’t you use it?
Click here to see a recent Mayo Clinic article on Extracorporeal Shockwave Therapy in the Management of Sports Medicine Injuries