The Discseel Procedure is a naturally derived, injectable therapy that allows patients to relieve their back pain without surgery, through the use of the FDA approved Biologic Fibrin Sealant. This treatment utilizes a natural biologic meant to heal your discs and prevent leaks by promoting the regrowth of healthy tissue.
This revolutionary procedure is yielding positive results for many patients around the world with pain relief and improved function. Discseel has excellent long-term outcomes proven in peer-reviewed literature.
Spine treated with microscopic needles in the Discseel Procedure
Spine treated with screws and rods that are used in spinal fusion surgery
The Discseel Four Step Process
The first step is to review prior tests and procedures and to address any questions regarding Discseel.
Next is a test that injects contrast material into the annular ligament that houses the disc that identifies subtle tears, frequently missed by an MRI.
The 45-minute outpatient procedure is performed under mild sedation. Using an X-Ray camera, naturally derived Fibrin is injected into the damaged discs to seal and promote tissue growth.
The Discseel Procedure introduces Fibrin, which incorporates into the disc to form a barrier, with the goal of sealing any tears that reside in the outer portion of the discs.
This sealing prevents disc fluid from leaking out and inflaming the surrounding nerves that cause pain. The Fibrin creates an environment where new disc tissue can grow, promoting healing and tissue regrowth.
Yes. The Disceel Procedure is a non-surgical, minimally invasive procedure using an FDA-approved biologic fibrin sealant. Injected into the disc covering a ligament called the annulus, Discseel works like an adhesive or glue to seal tears around that “leaky donut” and ultimately facilitates healing of the disc causing the suffering. It generally takes 20-40 minutes and is done with X-ray guidance and light sedation. Data shows that more than seventy percent who get the Discseel Procedure reported appreciable improvement.
Those who suffer from chronic back pain due to disc injury. Even those who have tried and failed ALL other options, including surgery. Surgery may be necessary, especially in an unstable spine or for a nerve that is pinched by bone and even disc. However, back pain can persist since the disc covering remains injured. Many of my patients tell me “I don’t want to take pain meds.” I understand—it poses a myriad of other issues—without solving the source problem.