Advanced Back and Neck Care is open for your care. We will post all updates here, and on social media. With the government placing restrictions on many businesses, daily, please check here, or call before coming to your scheduled appointment.

Attention All Patients : As of last week there have been mask recommendations. I have put in some orders but they are on the back order. Please follow the “homemade” face coverings as suggested by the federal government, at this time.

  • Temporarily closed Fridays . Monday, Tuesday, Thursday open normal hours
  • Limiting 2 people in the office at a time .. we may ask you to wait in your car until others are finished
  • We are wiping down surfaces between patients

We are encouraging all patients who are experiencing a fever, cough, or any other symptoms to call to reschedule your appointment, and to wait one week after symptoms dissipate to resume your care. Thank you. Stay well.

VIDEO : Dr. David Price of Weill Cornell Medical Center in New York City shares information in a Mar. 22 Zoom call with family and friends on empowering and protecting families during the COVID-19 pandemic.

VIDEO : WHO stands by recommendation to not wear masks if you are not sick or not caring for someone who is sick.

The CDC now recommends wearing a mask in some cases – a physician explains why and when to wear one .. less than 5 min of interaction lowers infection likelihood.

On the difference between panic and preparation:

“Panic never helps. Panic implies that you lose your mind, and that in a war — even a war against a microscopic enemy — gives aid and comfort to the enemy. When you panic, you don’t think rationally, and in times of crisis, rational thought is the greatest weapon you could possibly have. So preparing, No. 1, means clearing your mind and thinking about what you have to do. It means making a list of what you need to buy, prioritizing what needs to come first, thinking about how you’re going to take care of the people around you. That is preparing. Panicking is freaking out and getting in a fistfight in the grocery store over bottled water when you don’t even need the water, when the tap is already running. That’s panic.

I think right now we have to be so careful about who we listen to, because panic can spread much faster than a virus. And I think in addition to social distancing, we have to practice good fact hygiene. What I mean is we have to be careful what we listen to, what we take in — just as if it were a virus. And we have to be careful also what we put back out, as if we were spreading the virus. So we cannot pass along rumors. We cannot pass along misinformation. We must be critically careful not to scare people into doing irrational and dangerous things. So we need to listen to experts, the CDC, Dr. Fauci [director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases], the World Health Organization, our local public health officials. These are the front-line soldiers that are doing everything to keep us safe and are literally putting their lives on the line. These are the people we need to listen to. What we cannot listen to is random facts on the Internet supposedly, things that people are passing along to us, conspiracy theories.”

Coronavirus on Fabric : What You Should Know.

Dr. Mehmet Oz (@DrOz) tweeted : This allergy season will be a little different. Here’s a simple way for you to compare the symptoms of spring allergies and COVID-19.

HOW CORONAVIRUS SPREADS : Person-to-person spread . The virus is thought to spread mainly from person-to-person. Between people who are in close contact with one another (within about 6 feet). Through respiratory droplets produced when an infected person coughs or sneezes. These droplets can land in the mouths or noses of people who are nearby or possibly be inhaled into the lungs …continued here.

Why ‘Death Rates’ From Coronavirus Can Be Deceiving

CDC LINKS : Latest Updates . Frequently Asked Questions

Covid-19 is different from flu and we must respond differently, former CDC director says

New Coronavirus Wasn’t Made in a Lab, Genomic Study Shows