How to take care of a sore neck

JERUSALEM — The neck is one of the most commonly injured parts of the body.

If you’ve ever had to take a tumble, get tangled up in a tree, or been struck by a car, you know how painful it can be.

But the neck is also one of life’s most important joints.

It’s the one part of the face that’s always a target for injury, and its pain can be so great that even those who’ve never been hurt can get a little dizzy, a little drowsy, or even a little sick.

The most common neck injury is a compression fracture of the cervical spine, which can be very painful and leave a permanent scar.

For many, the surgery itself is a painless procedure.

But for those who don’t have the resources to get a neck operation, there’s a good chance the doctors and nurses who treat you could get sick if they don’t know what to do with a patient who has a neck injury.

That’s why neck pain can lead to a lot of unnecessary surgeries and complications.

Here are five ways to manage your neck pain and prevent complications.

1.

Get help before you go to the doctor.

Neck pain can cause a lot more harm than good, says Dr. Yael Liss-Riordan, an assistant professor of radiology at the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine.

If a neck surgeon doesn’t get you the right treatment, you could end up with serious complications, such as a collapsed lung, lacerations, or more.

A lot of people don’t feel well, and they don.

If they can’t get to the appropriate doctor, they can easily end up in the emergency room.

That can cause problems, including having to stay in a hospital longer or going to emergency rooms for more complicated problems.

“If you have neck pain, you need to get to a physician or an emergency room immediately,” Liss Rios, director of radiological radiology for the University Hospital in Jerusalem, tells Shots.

If that doesn’t happen, Liss says, you might have to wait another few days for a doctor to get there.

And if your doctor won’t help you, you should ask for help from a family member or friend.

Liss warns that if you don’t ask for treatment, the doctor or nurse who’s treating you might be biased against you and may not be able to help you.

“It’s important to get help, especially if you’re younger or have less money,” Linser says.

“You can also ask a trusted nurse to come in for a visit or a walk with you.”

2.

Take a deep breath.

While you can still feel the pain from the neck surgery, take a deep, long, and deep breath before you get to your doctor.

This will help you relax and reduce the pressure on your neck.

3.

Be patient.

It can be difficult to keep a positive attitude when it comes to your neck, Linsers says.

But when you’re with a caring doctor and nurse, try not to think too hard about the neck and how it could affect you.

When the doctor says that you’re feeling better, take it as a good sign that you’ve done your best to get better.

If your doctor feels like you’re not doing well enough, try to get her to think about the pain that you are experiencing and the possibility that it’s due to a neck problem, Lipser says, adding that you can always try again.

4.

If the pain doesn’t go away, find a new doctor.

While it’s tempting to try to go back to your old neck surgeon for a neck surgery or neck therapist, it’s important that you know that the problem isn’t going away, says Liss.

“Your pain is probably going to be worse if you go back,” she says.

You can ask a specialist for advice about getting back to the surgery you were told to do, or you can ask someone who has experience doing neck surgery.

“This is a very delicate procedure,” says Linserman.

“We have to make sure that it doesn’t cause any problems, but we have to be very careful.”

The surgeon or nurse can help you get a better understanding of the problem and how to handle it if you decide to go to another doctor.

5.

Get more support.

When you are in the ER, the best way to get more information about your neck problem is to ask for a consultation with a doctor or other healthcare provider, says the American College of Radiology’s Linsering.

If an MRI shows damage to the neck, you can get an X-ray, which will reveal the problem.

Linsing says you can also go to your insurance company to get an MRI and other imaging tests.

“A scan can also be very helpful for finding the cause of neck pain,” she explains.

If there’s no cause of the pain, there are some options.

“The most common treatment for