Spinal and Nerve Conditions

Learn About the Spinal and Nerve Conditions We Treat at Raleigh Neurosurgical Clinic

Our neurosurgical team members at Raleigh Neurosurgical Clinic work together to treat a wide variety of spinal and nerve conditions. Our experts perform over 1,500 back and neck procedures on patients of all ages. Conditions we treat include:

Lower Back Pain
Low back pain is an extremely common condition, and can range from mild to severe and be either short-lived or chronic.

Neck Pain
Many people experience neck pain, and while most cases are minor and heal over time, some neck pain is severe and lasts long enough to require medical attention.

Herniated Disc and Ruptured Disc
A herniated disc, often referred to as a ruptured or slipped disc, is a common source of pain in the neck and lower back that can also spread to the arms and legs.

Nerve Injuries
An injury to a neuron can stop the signals transmitted to and from the brain, causing muscles to not work properly, or for feeling to be lost.

Spinal Tumors
A spinal tumor is a growth of cells that develops either within the spinal cord itself or in the area surrounding the spinal cord. These tumors can be either cancerous or non-cancerous.

Carpal Tunnel Syndrome
Carpal tunnel syndrome is a common condition that can cause numbness, tingling, weakness, or pain in the hand or fingers.

Neuromuscular Disease
Neuromuscular diseases include a range of conditions that affect the nerves that control muscles, leading to muscle weakness, paralysis, or spasticity.

Trigeminal Neuralgia
Trigeminal neuralgia is a chronic condition which causes facial pain, and that can have a significant impact on quality of life.

Sciatica
Sciatica is pain that radiates along the sciatic nerve, which is a nerve that runs from the lower back into the hips and buttocks, and then down each leg.

You can also learn more about the brain conditions we treat.

Make an Appointment

To meet with one of our neurosurgical experts, make an appointment today. Patients in severe pain or with newly diagnosed critical conditions can usually be seen within 24 or 48 hours.

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