When back pain doesn't stop, neither do we.
Personalized expert care for common and complex spine conditions
When sudden or long-standing back pain is impacting your everyday life, Brigham and Women's Spine Care specialists can help relieve pain and restore mobility, identifying a clear path forward to your recovery.
Brigham and Women's multidisciplinary spine care team is devoted to caring for you wherever you are in your care journey, both in-person and virtually. Whether you're a new patient or have seen us before, our spine care specialists will work with you to develop a personalized treatment plan that is tailored to your individual needs and goals.
Our Safe Care Promise
The health and safety of our patients, families and staff is our top priority. We are taking a comprehensive approach to prevent the spread of infectious diseases while we continue to provide the expert spine care our patients need. Learn more about our Safe Care Commitment and the measures we are taking to provide the safest possible environment.
From the common to the most complex, we treat the full spectrum of spinal conditions including:
To request an appointment, please call 857-307-6152 Monday - Friday, 8am-5pm ET, or complete the form to receive a callback.
We are steadfast in our commitment to treating you in the safest possible environment and are seeing patients both in-person and through virtual visits.
The are many causes of back and neck pain, ranging from nerve damage to wearing the wrong pair of shoes. But sometimes this pain can indicate an underlying disorder called spinal stenosis, a condition that can develop when the spinal canal narrows and painfully compresses the spinal nerves.
At Brigham and Women’s Hospital, spine surgeon Andrew Simpson, MD, focuses a large portion of his practice on microendoscopic spine surgery, a minimally invasive technique used to treat patients with a range of spinal disorders—including disc herniation, spinal stenosis, and sciatica.
Carolyn, 65, was first diagnosed with scoliosis at age 15. Characterized by a sideways curvature in the spine, scoliosis most often develops during the growth spurts common throughout puberty. "At the time, I didn't receive any recommendations or exercises for it," she says, "so over the years, my scoliosis became worse and worse."