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Latest Cervical vertebrae Stories

texting and walking
2014-11-20 06:09:36

Frequently hunching over to read or write text messages could be damaging your spine, according to a new Surgical Technology International study that compares looking down at a cell phone to placing a 60-pound weight on your neck.

2014-11-12 12:30:39

MORRISTOWN, N.J., Nov.

2014-11-07 23:06:16

On October 20th, 2014, SpineFrontier became the first spine fusion technology company to receive clearance from the FDA to produce the new LES Arena-C® HA cervical intervertebral body fusion

2014-09-17 12:26:56

Only Hospital in Northeast Participating in this Multi-Center Clinical Trial NEW YORK, Sept.

How Owls Turn Their Heads 020113
2013-02-01 11:10:08

A team of medical illustrators and neurological imaging experts has finally discovered how owls can almost fully rotate their heads without damaging the delicate blood vessels in their neck.

2011-10-14 09:10:38

Why don't our arms grow from the middle of our bodies?

2011-07-27 13:37:18

A high school football player’s broken neck – from which he’s recovered – has yielded breakthrough biomechanical data on cervical spine injuries that could ultimately affect safety and equipment standards for athletes. University of New Hampshire associate professor of kinesiology Erik Swartz collaborated on the study, which appears in a letter in the prestigious New England Journal of Medicine.

2011-07-25 07:01:00

BROOMFIELD, Colo., July 25, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- Lanx®, Inc., a privately held medical device company focused on developing and commercializing innovative devices for spinal surgery, announced its Aspen(TM) Spinous Process Fixation System (Aspen) was featured in two poster presentations at The 18th International Meeting on Advanced Spine Techniques (IMAST) in Copenhagen, Denmark, July 13th to 16th. Dan Gladney, Chief Executive Officer, Lanx, commented, "These scientific sessions at IMAST...


Word of the Day
tourtiere
  • a meat pie that is usually eaten at Christmas in Quebec
The word 'tourtiere' comes from the French tourte, or passenger pigeon.
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