Welcome to OnSite Chiropractic

Welcome to OnSite Chiropractic where we bring Chiropractic out to the world!
OnSite Chiropractic was established to fulfill a need - the need to make Chiropractic care more accessible to people.
The biggest obstacle to receiving Chiropractic care, for most people, is time.
By bringing Chiropractic care out to the work place we overcome that obstacle so
people all over the world can lead healthier and happier lives!

Check out our very own

Dr. Kristi De Saro featured on

NFL.com Womens Engagement

 

 

Call (844) 307-9113

or

e-mail DrDeSaro@OnSiteChiropractic.net

 

 

Health Articles

Too Many Meds: Americans Overdoing it with Prescription Drugs
Too Many Meds: Americans Overdoing it with Prescription Drugs
The headline above is from a Sept. 4, 2017, story published by NewsMax Health. The story is based on the September 2017 cover story on the magazine, Consumer Reports. These articles, along with others, highlight the problem of prescription medication usage in the U.S. and bring some startling statistic . . .
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Reduction of Seizures in a Toddler with Chiropractic
Reduction of Seizures in a Toddler with Chiropractic
A case study documenting chiropractic helping to reduce seizures in a toddler was published in the October 30, 2017, issue of the Journal of Pediatric, Maternal & Family Health. The toddler had been diagnosed with Lissencephaly, a rare brain birth defect. . . .
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Urinary Incontinence Resolved with Chiropractic
Urinary Incontinence Resolved with Chiropractic
The Journal of Pediatric, Maternal & Family Health released the results of a study on May 21, 2018, documenting the case of a pregnant woman who was unable to control her bladder being helped by chiropractic. . . .
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Increased Lung Function and Quality of Life with Chiropractic
Increased Lung Function and Quality of Life with Chiropractic
The Annals of Vertebral Subluxation Research published a study on October 26, 2017, documenting chiropractic helping improve lung function and improve quality of life in a series of patients. The patients in this study all had an increased mid-back curvature known as hyperkyphosis and sometimes referred . . .
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