The continuously evolving dynamics of health care means practitioners must constantly keep abreast of issues that can affect delivery of care, clinic management and day-to-day operations. As 2017 draws to a close, Canadian Chiropractor explores emerging trends, issues and opportunities in the health care sector.
Most people know Dr. Ted Carrick as the chiropractic neurologist who helped Canadian hockey star Sidney Crosby get back on the ice after suffering severe post-concussion syndrome. What some may not realize, however, is that Carrick’s work and the successes he’s had on patients with brain disorders date back decades before Crosby even walked into his clinic.
In 2017, the Alberta College and Association of Chiropractors (ACAC) turns 100. That’s a century of chiropractors helping to improve Albertans’ health, which is definitely worth celebrating. While we celebrate the past, it’s important to look at how chiropractic in the province of Alberta got here and where the provincial contingent of DCs is headed.
The Alberta College and Association of Chiropractors (ACAC) is celebrating its centennial year and asking chiropractic patients to share stories of healing and their experiences with chiropractic.
Many of the doctors and volunteers who attend chiropractic mission trips abroad and briefly leave their comfortable lives in North America discover that the needs of the people they serve are far greater and more desperate than they realized. This has certainly been the case for thousands of volunteers who have been traveling to the Dominican Republic, one of the regular international countries ChiroMission serves.
When Daniel Budgell, a student at Vancouver’s Langara College, visited Tanzania in the spring of 2005 for a student project sponsored by the Canadian International Development Agency, he probably had no idea he would end up saving dozens of kids from a life on the streets, put hundreds of children through school and establish successful interdisciplinary clinics in rural communities. In other words, like most of us, he had no idea how much good one person can do.
VANCOUVER – Squabbling by provinces in the run-up to a new health accord points to the need for an agency that would share regional health-care innovations with the rest of the country, says an editorial in Canada's premier medical journal.
Motorcycle crash injuries cost more to treat than car crash: studyMotorcyclists in Ontario are three times more likely to be…
Health groups push for alternatives to opioidsCALGARY – An interim report released at a pain management…
New centre to focus on medicinal cannabis researchMcMaster University in Hamilton and St. Joseph Healthcare Hamilton have…
Report sets exercise guidelines for young kidsNew guidelines set the minimum amount of activity that toddlers,…
CMCC Practice Opportunity 2018
February 14, 2018
CCA 2018 National Convention and Tradeshow
April 27-29, 2018