Complete Healing & Wellness Center
24 East Main St. Williamston, SC 29697
Peripheral Neuropathy is a condition that affects nearly 20 million Americans. It usually begins in the feet and lower legs, but over time, can advance to the hands and fingers. Until now, the only treatment for this terrible condition has been oral medications and rejections. And in many cases, these simply didn’t work. We’ve utilized a completely NEW TREATMENT …. that may take away most, if not all, of your pain. It’s safe and highly effective for most people….even diabetics. It’s covered by many insurance plans.

New Understanding in the field of Neuropathy are now Providing New Hope who suffer the Agony and Misery of this disease. If you are someonewho deals with the misery and agony of peripheral neuropathy: the ongoing soreness, numbness, burning, stinging, tingling, tightness, pain and distress of this aggrivating condition; the feeling of walking on pins and needles or ground up glass, or have the sensations of little bugs crawling all over you when none are actually there, or are a family member of someone who does.

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Neuropathy FAQs

What causes peripheral neuropathy?

Peripheral neuropathy is not a single disease. It is a general term for a series of disorders that result from damage to the body's peripheral nervous system. The peripheral nervous system sends messages from the brain and spinal cord (central nervous system) to the rest of the body: the arms and hands, legs and feet, internal organs, joints and even the mouth, eyes, ears, nose, and skin. Peripheral nerves also relay information back to the spinal cord and brain from the skin, joints, and other organs. Peripheral neuropathy occurs when these nerves are damaged or destroyed, resulting in loss of sensation, pain, or inability to control muscles.

What are the symptoms of peripheral neuropathy?
Peripheral neuropathy usually starts with numbness, prickling or tingling in the toes or fingers. It may spread up to the feet or hands and cause burning, freezing, throbbing and/or shooting pain that is often worse at night. The pain can be either constant or periodic, but usually the pain is felt equally on both sides of the body-in both hands or in both feet. Some types of peripheral neuropathy develop suddenly, while others progress more slowly over many years.

The symptoms of peripheral neuropathy often include:

  • A sensation of wearing an invisible "glove" or "sock"
  • Burning sensation or freezing pain
  • Sharp, jabbing or electric-like pain
  • Extreme sensitivity to touch
  • Difficulty sleeping because of feet and leg pain
  • Loss of balance and coordination
  • Muscle weakness
  • Difficulty walking or moving the arms
  • Unusual sweating
  • Abnormalities in blood pressure or pulse
What is the difference between polyneuropathy and mononeuropathy?
Peripheral neuropathy can affect multiple nerves (polyneuropathy) or only one nerve or nerve group (mononeuropathy) at a time

Mononeuropathy is usually the result of damage to a single nerve or nerve group by trauma, injury, local compression, prolonged pressure, or inflammation. Examples include:

  • Carpal tunnel syndrome (a painful wrist and hand disorder often associated with repetitive tasks on a computer keyboard)
  • Bell's palsy (a facial nerve disorder)

The majority of people, however, suffer from polyneuropathy, an umbrella term for damage involving many nerves at the same time.


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Bring the above form completed with you for your first Neuropathy appointment OR you can complete the form during your visit.

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