Ease Sinus Pressure Caused by Seasonal Allergies

Ease Sinus Pressure Caused by Seasonal Allergies

Along with the excitement for longer days and budding spring flowers come the signature symptoms of seasonal allergies; sneezing, coughing, runny nose, and dry, itchy eyes. More than 3 million individuals in the United States suffer from seasonal allergies each year, triggered most commonly by grass, pollen, and mold.Ease sinus pressure caused by seasonal allergies with the MediBeads Sinus Compress.

Why is Moist Heat Better than Dry Heat?

Why is Moist Heat Better than Dry Heat?

In the world of heat therapy products, the options seem limitless. There are more products and brands than you could ever point a finger at, and settling on one is even more difficult. Maybe you’ve heard the terms “dry heat” and “moist heat” in passing, and wondered what they mean. Well, there are some major differences that you should be aware of. With this blog post we hope to inform you about the effects of both types of heat therapy, and prove to you that moist heat trumps dry heat in effectiveness and safety.

When to Use Heat and When to Use Cold

When to Use Heat and When to Use Cold

Using both heat and cold pain-relief therapies are two of the most common methods of treating pain. Thermal pain management solutions are completely non-invasive and have no negative impact on the body. At Bruder, we believe that heat and cold therapy products are the most effective and beneficial ways to treat your pain without having to rely on invasive procedures or medications, and we’ve designed our products to reflect that belief. How do you know which products are right for your pain, and how do you know if you should use heat therapy or cold therapy?

Knowing The Difference Between Chronic and Acute Pain

Knowing The Difference Between Chronic and Acute Pain

Pain is a highly subjective experience that varies from person to person; two people might feel a similar sensation of pain, but one might be suffering from acute pain and the other from chronic pain. In this post, we hope to shed light on the difference between each type of pain, and how you can recognize one from the other.

Living With Arthritis Pain

Living With Arthritis Pain

According to arthritis.org, “More than 50 million adults and 300,000 children have some type of arthritis” in America. This staggering statistic is made even more unfortunate when you consider that the condition itself is not well understood. Over one hundred known types of arthritis and related conditions exist today. It is a chronic disease, and therefore uncurable, but can be managed with specialized products, medications, and lifestyle choices.

Chronic Pain Management is a Lifestyle

Chronic Pain Management is a Lifestyle

According to this WebMD article, around 100 million people are forced to endure the daily struggle caused by chronic pain. Acute pain can be relatively simple to relieve. Chronic pain, on the other hand, is an entirely different ordeal. Dealing with chronic pain becomes a lifestyle for many sufferers. Fortunately, Bruder Healthcare offers an assortment of products to ease the everyday problems associated with chronic pain. 

Must-Know First Aid Pain Management Tips

Must-Know First Aid Pain Management Tips

As we noted in our article concerning acute pain (LINK to “What’s Hurting? Causes and Symptoms of Acute Pain” article), the symptoms of this type of pain can be severe. While it’s important to have basic understanding of acute pain and how it affects the bodily tissue, you might not care about that while experiencing it! What’s important for you is possessing a basic knowledge of First Aid. By understanding how to treat your acute pain immediately, you will decrease the time spent healing your injuries, and therefore decrease the time spent in pain.

What’s Hurting? Causes and Symptoms of Acute Pain

What’s Hurting? Causes and Symptoms of Acute Pain

Acute pain is the most recognizable type of pain. Unfortunately, all of us have experienced it at some point in our lives! Acute pain affects you immediately and goes away quickly after its cause is removed from the equation. Remember the last time you sprained your ankle or wrist while playing sports? Have you ever strained your back from gardening or lifting heavy objects? These are all examples of your brain interpreting an injury as acute pain, and letting you know that you need to do something about it!