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  • Q&A with Australian Health Practitioners

    Could my constant neck pain be a sign of impending osteoporosis?

  • Find a professional to answer your question

  • 1


    Jane Watson


    Jane Watson is a leading physiotherapist based in the Upper North Shore servicing locations like Wahroonga, Pymble, Turramurra, Gordon, Thornleigh and surrounding suburbs. Jane's approach … View Profile

    Osteoporosis is not necessarily symptomatic. So while it is possible, it's not really likely.

  • 1


    Dr. Aaron Albrecht works at Body Wise Chiropractic in Bibra Lake, Western Australia. The clinic is located within a gym, and Dr. Albrecht is the … View Profile

    As noted above, osteoporosis is generally not symptomatic. In order to find out more about the cause of your neck pain, it would be a good idea to contact a chiropractor who will assess the muscles, spine, joints and other structures in order to determine the specific problem. They will also ask questions to find out more about the timing and type of pain you experience.

    Hope this helps.

    -Dr. A

  • 2


    Dr Ryan Hislop


    Ryan Hislop is the Clinical Director at the Mudgee Chiropractic Health and Wellness Centre. As an experienced and evidence-based diagnostician, Ryan works largely by medical … View Profile

    I agree with Jane and Aaron.

    The neck is a complex arrangement on joints, nerves, muscles and connective tissue. Pain is an indication that there is potential or actual tissue damage. It is no normal to have constant pain in a healthy neck.

    I would recommend you see your primary health care provider to look further into this.

  • 3


    Paul Monaro


    Paul is a Sports and Musculoskeletal Physiotherapist with 30 years experience, and has been running Concord Sport & Spine Physiotherapy for 25 years. He has … View Profile

    Osteoporosis itself does not cause pain. Neck pain is extremely common and is usually related to muscle &/or ligament strain due to prolonged static postures. Joint stiffness can limit movement and make turning the head painful. It usually responds well to mobilisation, massage and postural correction exercises.

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