Frequently Asked Questions
Herniated disc, commonly known as a ‘slipped disc’, is the most severe of lower back disorders and occurs when the inner center of the disc pushes out, pressing on the nerves and causing pain in the back all the way down to the foot. This pain can be excruciating. It can create a condition known as ‘drop foot’ due to strong pressure on the nerves. The inter-vertebral discs can be injured by sudden and severe trauma. Much more common is a small disc bulge which might be present for some time and is only noted when a sports injury is medically evaluated. The good news is that very few herniated discs lead to persistent trouble or require surgery. Although pain can last a few weeks, the majority of disc-related problems are a self-limiting medical condition which may be resolved with physical therapy, decompression, and medication, and very rarely requires surgery. It can easily be treated with the Cervico 2000 (for slipped discs in the neck) or with the Vertetrac (slipped discs in the lower back).
We are looking for distributors in certain countries – if this is of interest, please contact us with more information about your company such as which products do you currently supply, a list of clients and why our products are of interest. Please include a company profile and/or a website address and contact information.
Currently seeking to partner with clinics and hospitals in all of our territories. If your organisation is a leading authority in your country on any of the ailments our devices treat, please contact us and tell us why you would like to become a MediSpera Partner and/or its distributors & dealers.
Drop us an email or call us and we’ll either put you in touch with your local distributor or supplier, or sell to you directly, depending on the type of device and on where you are based and if there is an appointed distributor or dealer in your geographic area. When contacting us be sure to tell us your full name, where you are based, whether you are a patient, dealer or distributor, which devices you are interested in, and in what quantity. We will aim to respond the same day or within one working day.
We sell in the UK, Ireland, the Middle East and in some cases, the Far East. If you are from these territories please get in touch. If you still wish to purchase these devices and are from another territory, we may be able to sell to you. Either way, contact us and we will do our best to either serve you directly, or to point you in the right direction.
There is a lot of information on our website and YouTube regarding our devices. If you require additional information or if you are a patient and are not sure if our devices will suit your condition, contact us and we will do our best to answer all of your questions before you purchase and of course, post purchase.
If you wish to purchase a number of devices in the same order, please contact us to determine the minimal order quantity for a particular device in order to incur a discount.
All of our medical devices are CE Marked. Some are FDA approved and may require a prescription from a professional. If you require specific information regarding a device, please contact us for specific details.
If you would like additional information on Meditrac 3D Spinal Decompression Devices, please visit www.meditrac.co.uk
All of our devices carry a manufacturer’s warranty.
The discs in the vertebral column act as shock absorbers for the spine, cushioning the vertebrae. As we age, the discs often degenerate – drying out, shrinking, losing elasticity and flexibility. Sometimes, a part of the outer covering of the disc wears away or even tears, allowing the parts of the disc, or its jelly-like contents, to press on the spinal nerve roots. Due to this, we may experience numbness, weakness, tingling, or shooting pain down the back of one leg (sciatica). Degenerative disc disease, or DDD, can result from trauma, infection, or the natural processes of ageing. Some disc degeneration commonly occurs in people over 40, due to sports injuries or other.
The vertebrae are connected by small joints (facet joints) which may become strained and/or inflamed when they undergo forces when the spine is excessively twisting or arching, especially during activities such as tennis, racquetball, squash or golf.
Mechanical neck and back pain is the general term that refers to any type of back pain caused by placing abnormal stress and strain on muscles of the spine. Usually it results from bad habits: poor posture often found in taller than average persons, poorly-designed seating, and incorrect bending or lifting motions. This is also the most common type of back problem seen in the sports-active individual. It accounts for 70-75% of all back problems and is usually the easiest to treat.
Lumbar radiculopathy (often known as Sciatica) refers to symptoms of pain, tingling, numbness or weakness that travel down the lower back and into the leg or extremity. Any irritation or inflammation of a nerve resulting from disc herniation (also known as slipped disc) is called a radiculopathy.
Back pain problems are very common in both athletes and non-athletes alike. Up to 20% of all sports injuries involve the lower back or neck. In recent years, in addition to bicycling, running, swimming, racquetball, skiing, golf, and tennis, excessive, exhausting, and even punishing forms of sports, physical training, and exercise are being undertaken. These new types of extreme physical activities include bungee jumping, rollerblading, snowboarding, paragliding, and windsurfing, to name a few. All of these activities carry with them the risk of sports injuries. Sports injuries result from acute trauma or repetitive stress associated with athletic activities which can affect bones or soft tissue and require specialized care to promote optimum healing. For obvious reasons, athletes are at greater risk of sustaining a lumbar (lower) spine injury due to physical activity. Whatever the sport, the spine undergoes a lot of stress, absorption of pressure, twisting, turning, and even bodily impact. There are four main causes of back pain in sports-active individuals:
Mechanical Lower Back Pain
Facet Joint Syndrome
Herniated (slipped) disc
Degenerated Disc or Degenerative Disc Disease