Getting the right or wrong "back pain advice"

The story of Jane is significant as to how a wrong back pain advice can grow out of proportion. Jane was waiting at an intersection when a truck hit her car in the back. She experienced pain in her lower back and consulted her family doctor the next day. After five days, her doctor noted that she could move her back without the much pain. He described pain relieving medication and physiotherapy. She was not quite satisfied with this "back pain advice" although her back problem was alleviated for 80%.

Why did Jane follow the wrong back pain advice of the second physician? 

Jane consulted another physician. The new doctor advised her to decrease activities and rest her back.
After five months her insurance asked her to undergo an examination by her family doctor. The report was not good. The back pain advice from the second doctor created a new problem. Jane had regressed; the rest routine had not worked. The already achieved progress was not improving her condition; it became even worse. She spent most of the time in bed and consumed [Valium] and [Tylenol] tablets each day. Her back and neck muscles were weakened to a dangerous state. By this time she was also wearing both a neck collar and a back brace. The insurance company asked also other consultants for their opinion but they found nothing abnormal beyond some general weakness.

Her family doctor had for her already the correct back pain advice describing her a good treatment. When her back pain improved 80% in 5 days she was close to a full recovery. The unnecessary detour consumed a lot of her energy and health, and much of her disability could have been avoided.
The majority of people should recover from back or neck sprains within 3 months. Health practitioners can influence positively or negatively their patients for early or late recovery.

Here is a valuable back pain advice 

As a rule it is a person's right to obtain different opinions from health practitioners. If the majority of opinions are pointing in one direction the advice is probably the right one. Jane should consult at least three physicians to sort out the right back pain advice. The upshot: Don't rely entirely on the opinion of others, use your common sense!

How to get the right Back Pain Advice from a Physician?

The wrong back pain advice can ruin your life.

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