Dr. Tony Vu Pham was accepted and attended Nursing School at the University of Texas at Arlington. He wanted to pursue something more hands on and fulfilling. He wanted a deeper level of care for his patients. As life would have it, he discovered Chiropractic while getting treatment from a Chiropractic Intern and decided to take on this new adventure to help those around him - especially athletes.
He went on to graduate from Parker University in Dallas, TX with a Doctorate’s degree in Chiropractic. He knows a multitude of techniques including the Gonstead System, Diversified, Webster, Upper Cervical, and is continuing his education in Active Release Technique (ART) through Dr. Tabassum Ali. He hopes to be certified in this technique in the near future.
What has Dr. Pham been up to?
While at Parker University Dr. Pham was part of the Gonstead Club and Adjusting Ninjas Club consistently practicing his adjusting techniques for the future. When he was in school he spent his breaks to attend two mission trips, 7 days each, to Haiti and Dominican Republic providing
chiropractic care to those in need. On his trips he has helped over a thousand patients from babies to the elderly through Chiropractic care.
Pain found deep in the knee can be a symptom of chondromalacia patella, also known as patellofemoral pain syndrome (PFPS). The meaning of chondromalacia is literally chondro- cartilage and malacia- weakening. Anatomically the patella, more commonly known as the kneecap, is found in front of the femur and above the tibia. Due to the superficial location of the patella, it can often be involved in fractures and is at greater risk of injury in any high impact sporting event or #
#SICKScapula #WingedScapula #ShoulderBlade Shoulder pain can be attributed to a variety of conditions; one that is overlooked is SICK scapula. Scapular malposition Inferior medial border prominence Coracoid pain and malposition dysKinesis of scapular motion Anatomically the scapula, commonly known as the shoulder blade, is found on the posterior side of the rib cage and the only osseous structure it is attached to is the clavicle, the collar bone, at the acromioclavicular joi