Our minimally invasive sacroiliac (SI) joint injection is an effective solution for alleviating SI joint pain in most patients.
Unlike more invasive procedures, the SI joint injection is able to effectively treat SI joint paint without the need for an invasive surgical procedure. Our SI joint injections can serve a two-fold purpose. First, the SI joint injection can help to manage the patient’s pain, allowing them to return to their daily activities. Second, it allows our skilled surgeons and professionals to accurately pinpoint the pain, ensuring that the following recommendation of care is accurate and provides the highest level of lasting relief.
Advantages to choosing our minimally invasive sacroiliac joint injections include:
- No scarring
- No incision
- Reduced risk of infection and complication
- Back to daily activities same da
- No blood loss
- No hospital stay
What are our minimally invasive sacroiliac joint injections?
The sacroiliac joints are located next to the spine and connect the sacrum with the hip on both sides. Inflammation in the area can cause severe dysfunction, often leaving patients in chronic and debilitating pain.
As a therapeutic option, our SI joint injections allow the surgeon to strategically target the patient’s pain, providing targeted medication through the injection.
Common spine conditions treated by our minimally invasive sacroiliac joint injections?
Our SI joint injections are used to treat SI joint pain and dysfunction, as well as to help diagnostically locate the source of chronic pain and symptoms.
If you are living with SI joint pain, you may be able to find relief from our minimally invasive sacroiliac joint injections.
Common symptoms relieved by our minimally invasive sacroiliac joint injections?
Living with chronic pain caused by the SI joint is often debilitating. Many patients report an inability to walk, or even stand in some cases. Our minimally invasive SI joint injections are able to assist in the treatment of a number of associated symptoms, including:
- Radiating pain
- Isolated pain
- Inability to stand or walk for extended durations
- Trouble moving freely
- Nerve pain such as tingling, numbness or weakness
Dr. Bryce Benbow has either authored or reviewed and approved this content.