3 Best Pain Management Doctors in Toledo, OH
JAMES J. OTTING II, MD
5085 Monroe Street, Toledo, OH 43623 DIRECTIONS
Here’s The Deal:
Dr. James J. Otting II is a well-known pain medicine physician in the Toledo area. He is graduated from Ohio State University College of Medicine. Dr. James has over 10 years of experience in providing interventional pain management care to his patients. He offers treatment for all aspects of pain conditions. Dr. James currently practices at Toledo Clinic Inc and is affiliated with Flower Hospital and ProMedica Toledo Hospital.
Spinal Cord Stimulation, Acute, Chronic, Elbow, Hip, Knee, Shoulder, Spine, Wrist, Foot, Ankle and Leg Pain, Scoliosis, Complex Regional Pain Syndrome, Spinal Stenosis, Headaches, Fibromyalgia, Arthritis, Bursitis & Migraines
Insurance AcceptedAetna Choice POS II, Aetna HMO, Anthem Blue Access PPO, Anthem Blue Preferred HMO, Aetna Signature Administrators PPO, Aetna Managed Choice POS Open Access, Anthem IN Pathway X Bronze Direct CACA HIX, BCBS Blue Card PPO, BCBS IL PPO, Buckeye Ambetter Balanced, CIGNA PPO, CIGNA Open Access Plus, CIGNA HMO, FrontPath Health Coalition, Humana ChoiceCare Network PPO, HAP Preferred PPO, Humana Choice POS, MMOH SuperMed PPO Plus, MMOH SuperMed POS Select, Medicaren & MMOH SuperMed HMO
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Ohio Pain Center:
The Toledo Pain Management Experts
Welcome to the Ohio Pain Center! We are dedicated to providing quality pain management to our patients. We offer arthritis pain relief, fibromyalgia treatment, and many other services to those experiencing pain.
Currently, we are accepting new patients, call (419) 517-1351. Visit our Physician page to learn more about our doctor.
How does Pain affect us?
Pain affects all of us at one time or another and in different ways during the course of our lives. The effect and experience of pain in our lives can be physically, mentally, emotionally, and spiritually challenging. Pain can have devastating effects on our lives and be far-reaching, affecting family members, friends, co-workers, and business associates.
When does pain become Chronic Pain?
When pain becomes a frequent occurrence and continues to affect us for 3 months or longer, that pain becomes what we call “Chronic Pain”. Chronic Pain is more than just an unpleasant experience. It becomes a frustrating, overwhelming beast of burden for most of us, and all we care about are ways to get some kind of relief from it. If we could only find some kind of way to control it, rather than to have “It” control us, we could have a better quality of life.
What kinds of Chronic Pain affect us?
There are many different types of Chronic Pain, such as Shoulder Pain, Elbow Pain, Lower Back Pain, Hip Pain, Leg Pain, Knee Pain, Ankle Pain, and Foot Pain. Many of us are seeking Headache Relief, or Neck Pain Relief, while others are dealing with Fibromyalgia, Sciatica, Thoracic Back Pain, and Osteoarthritis. Muscle Pain, also known as Myofascial Pain, is a common form of Chronic Pain, while many of us are unaware, that our chronic pain is coming from a Facet Joint in our spine that is misaligned.
What is the goal of Chronic Pain Management?
Aside from some kind of “Miracle Pain Relief Cure”, most of us would be happy to find some kind of way to “Manage” our pain. So what exactly does that mean? For some people that means “taking the edge off of it”, but for most of us, it means a reduction in pain down to a level we can tolerate, so that we can function at a somewhat normal level.
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The University of Toledo’s Center for Pain Management offers inpatient and outpatient care to people of all ages who suffer from acute, chronic and cancer-related pain.
The Center focuses on an individual pain management plan for each patient, using state-of-the-art procedures using fluoroscopy and ultrasound guidance, including implantable devices.
In our Center for Pain Management, all types of pain are treated, including:
- Back or neck pain
- Arm or leg pain
- Arthritic conditions
- Disc herniation and bulging
- Degenerative disc disease
- Facet joint disease
- Reflex Sympathetic Dystrophy (RSD) or Complex Regional Pain Syndrome (CRPS)
- Peripheral nerve damage
- Post-herpetic neuralgia
- Phantom limb pain
- Muscular strains
- Cancer and injury related pain
Chronic pain can deplete a person's quality of life. At The UT Medical Center, our pain management specialists work with physical therapists, physical medicine and rehabilitation specialists, and psychologists to break the cycle and get patients back to their daily activities.
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