Bone on Bone?

“Bone on Bone” is a common term used by doctors to describe when the cartilage surface has been worn off on both sides of the joint. This wearing away of the cartilage can occur in such areas as the back (vertebrae), hips, wrists, knees, ankles, and other areas. 

As cartilage deteriorates, there is less cushioning between the ends of the bone that form the joint. The space between the ends of the bone decreases, and the ends of the bone become closer to each other. When there is essentially no cartilage left, the bones rub against each other often causing severe pain.

The good news is that there is a new treatment for this type of pain known as cold laser therapy or low level laser therapy.

How does cold laser therapy relieve bone on bone pain?

When laser light is introduced into the area of bone on bone pain the body releases chemicals and substances that help to repair the damaged area. The laser light helps to reduce pain and inflammation in the area of concern. Cold laser also stimulates the release of collagen which in turn increases cell metabolism, improves circulation, and stimulates tissue regeneration.

According to world wide research cold laser reduces bone on bone pain and stimulates healing within the damaged cells:

What are some of the other benefits of Low Level Laser Therapy?

• Relieves acute and chronic pains

• Increases the speed, quality and tensile strength of tissue repair

• Increases blood supply

• Stimulates the immune system

• Stimulates nerve function

• Developes collagen and muscle tissue

• Helps generate new and healthy cells tissue

• Promotes faster wound healing and clot formation

• Reduces inflammation

Low Level Laser Therapy has been cost prohibitive for most people until now. After seven years of research into the area of cold laser therapy I have developed an affordable Laser Therapy Pen for home use that can significantly reduce bone on bone pain. If you would like to purchase one or learn more about it click here: 

The Laser Therapy Pen


Health Blessings

Steve Levine