George E. Springer Jr.
D.C. N.M.D. D.C.B.C.N.
Dr. George Springer has practiced alternative medicine for 31 years with an emphasis on treating chronic disease conditions. He received his undergraduate BA from the University of Missouri in St. Louis and his Doctor of Chiropractic (D.C.) from Logan University where he graduated magna cum laude. He went on to receive his Doctor of Naturopathic Medicine (N.M.D.) from the American Naturopathic Medical Institute a division of Breyer State University in Los Angeles, California.
Dr. Springer is board certified in clinical nutrition (D.C.B.C.N.) and has completed extensive postgraduate studies in numerous areas of alternative clinical approaches not only in treating the causes chronic disease but also for restoring and maintaining optimum health.
Dr. Springer is a past associate professor of Logan University where he taught endocrinology (hormones) and gastroenterology (digestive system). In addition, he was a member of the postgraduate faculty where he developed and taught continuing education programs to other practicing physicians.
Joining the staff of LifeWorks in 2002, Dr. Springer thoroughly evaluates and treats all forms of chronic disease with an emphasis on getting to the root cause of the condition rather than simply managing symptoms. In addition, he treats digestive and hormonal issues utilizing all natural solutions to resolve these problems for patients.
A chronic illness is one lasting 3 months or more, by the definition of the U.S. National Center for Health Statistics. Fibromyalgia, migraines, diabetes, and asthma are some of the more common chronic illnesses; diseases such as lupus, heart disease, and cancer, are also just a few additional conditions that can make life seem like...
For 2,000 years diabetes has been recognized as a devastating and deadly disease. In Roman times it was referred to as “sweet death.” Today, according to the American Diabetes Association, nearly 21 million people in the United States have diabetes, with about 90 to 95% having type 2 diabetes. In 2001, the most recent year ...
The statistic that more than 50 per cent of thyroid disease remains un-diagnosed is alarming. Why is this? One problem is that because symptoms of hypothyroidism often vary from person to person and are non-specific, the correct diagnosis can easily be missed. Many cases remain undiagnosed because some practitioners and the patients themselves, mistake thyroid ...