HF10® is a next-generation spinal cord stimulation (SCS) system offering a wide range of benefits: -HF10 has demonstrated significant relief for both back and leg pain.¹ -HF10 can be left […]
CEO and Founder of Neurovations Dr. Eric Grigsby and Chief Medical Officer of Setpoint Dr. David Chernoff met for an in-depth discussion on the activation of neuroimmune reflexes by Vagus […]
Why do I need to wear a mask? Dr. Ramchandani talks a bit about suicide during COVID-19 and Sushant Singh Rajput’s death and why it is important to reach out […]
CEO and Founder of Neurovations, Dr. Eric Grigsby joined Professor and Director of Neuromodulation Services at UCSF, Dr. Lawrence Poree, for an in-depth conversation on equity and inclusion in pain management.
Listen to a brief discussion on Rheumatoid Arthritis and the myths behind it.
This episode of the Physiatry Podcast focuses on cancer pain, intrathecal pumps, and a tribute to Lisa Stearns, MD.
Dr. Ramchandani discusses arthritis and the different types of arthritis. He goes into the basic details about different arthritis types and why things happen. Don’t miss episode 19 on Rheumatoid […]
Effectiveness and Safety of Intrathecal Ziconotide: Final Results of the Patient Registry of Intrathecal Ziconotide Management (PRIZM)
The Patient Registry of Intrathecal Ziconotide Management evaluated the long-term effectiveness and safety of intrathecal ziconotide.
CEO and Founder of Neurovations and Eric J. Grigsby, MD, MBA and Peter Staats, MD, MBA met recently for a conversation exploring Neuromodulation for the COVID-19 Cytokine Storm.
The Physiatry Podcast 17- Discussion with ICU Fellow from the Front Lines, Dr. Priyanka Teckchandani
The Physiatry Podcast, episode 17 is a discussion with Dr. Priyanka Teckchandani from the frontlines of the COVID-19 pandemic…… And a discussion about if you should wear a mask while […]
Dr. Ruben Kalra recently joined the founder and CEO of Neurovations, Dr. Eric Grigsby to share timely and relevant tips on how to stay afloat as an independent medical practice […]
Fact: There is low-quality evidence that a single intraarticular corticosteroid injection may increase the risk of contracting the influenza virus.