Dupuytren’s contracture non-surgical options

Dupuytren’s contracture non-surgical options

There are many Dupuytren’s contracture non-surgical options. In fact, lots of them. For most people, the problem is not using them correctly. Some of these therapies are better than others for Dupuytren’s contracture self-help treatment.

DCI advises that you try all non-surgical options that make sense to you before thinking about Dupuytren’s contracture hand surgery. For example, vitamins, minerals, enzymes, stretching, therapies like acupuncture, ultrasound and DMSO, are important therapies to assist healing.  Guide to DCI treatment plans.

Since 2002, DCI has been helping people reduce and even get rid of their Dupuytren’s contracture. In that time, we have studied all the important non-surgical options. As a result, we found that using many of them at the same time gets the best results. We know how to do it, and we will help you do it correctly.

We have saved countless people from having hand surgery. Based on reports we receive, 8-10 people have moderate to marked reduction of their palm lumps and finger cords, after using the large DCI treatment plan, for every person who reports no change. This improvement happens because DCI customers use the best products in the right way.                                      Guide to DCI treatment plans.

Xiaflex not a non-surgical option for Dupuytren’s contracture

In spite of what you hear on TV, Xiaflex is a form of surgery. You see, surgery is any medical procedure in which something is cut, taken out, changed or fixed in some part of the body. For example, tonsils are removed surgically without a scalpel.  A tonsillectomy is done with a device called a snare.  It has a thin wire loop at one end to clamp off the tonsils, so there is less bleeding involved.  Also, lasers are used more and more to open the tissue, guided by computers.  Scalpels less and less.

In the case of  Xiaflex surgery for Dupuytren’s contracture, it is not necessary to actually cut the body open. The doctor only needs a needle to deliver the protein-eating enzyme (Xiaflex) next to a DC finger cord.  The enzyme is then supposed to dissolve the finger cord under the skin. For this reason, the Xiaflex procedure is surgery.  And it has all the risks and problems associated with surgery. They say it is non-surgical option only to reduce fear and resistance to having it done. Even though a scalpel is not used; the cord is still destroyed and complications, side effects and recurrence of Dupuytren’s contracture still occurs – just like if a scalpel was used.

Too many people think the Xiaflex surgery is a procedure that is safer and less complicated than surgery with a scalpel. It is not.  Because it has so many complications and side effects, and opportunities for error, many surgeonsj refuse to do it.

DCI believes it is better to avoid the risks of any surgery by first trying to help your body heal the DC.  If our Dupuytren’s contracture non-surgical options do not help, you can always have surgery later.

Basics of non-surgical options for Dupuytren’s contracture

The problem with Dupuytren’s contracture non-surgical options is that people do not have a good idea how to use them.  As a result, they do not get the results they want.  They make fundamental mistakes while trying to help a difficult problem like Dupuytren’s contracture:

  1. Use natural therapies like they were drugs.
  2. Do not allow enough time for the body to respond with a healing response.
  3. Use low quality therapy products.

DCI knows how to use all the important natural Dupuytren’s contracture non-surgical options.  Lucky for you, all that important information comes with each order.

If you are serious about avoiding hand surgery, let DCI help you.                                                  Guide to DCI treatment plans.