We offer a wide variety of treatment options to meet our patients’ needs and ensure that we can provide the best path to healing as physically (and naturally) possible.
The primary treatment we provide is Human Umbilical Cord Tissue Allograft Injections. These injections include organic tissue from live-birth human umbilical cords and are applied directly to the joint experiencing pain, inflammation, and deterioration. We’ve seen our highest efficacy when received in combination with our other natural treatments.
In addition to Tissue Allografts, we also offer other advanced natural medicine therapies such as platelet-rich plasma and ozone therapy. We can treat you right here in Missoula, MT and we also include specially designed light-therapy units you can take home with you to improve your treatments outside of our office.
Missoula is a city in the U.S. state of Montana; it is the county seat of Missoula County. It is located along the Clark Fork River near its confluence with the Bitterroot and Blackfoot Rivers in western Montana and at the convergence of five mountain ranges, thus it is often described as the “hub of five valleys”. In 2019, the United States Census Bureau estimated the city’s population at 75,516 and the population of the Missoula Metropolitan Area at 118,791. After Billings, Missoula is the second-largest city and metropolitan area in Montana. Missoula is home to the University of Montana, a public research university.
The Missoula area was first settled in 1858 by William T. Hamilton with a trading post near current Missoula along the Rattlesnake Creek, by Captain Richard Grant, who settled near Grant Creek, and by David Pattee, who settled near Pattee Canyon. Missoula was founded in 1860 as Hellgate Trading Post while still part of Washington Territory. By 1866, the settlement had moved east, 5 miles (8 km) upstream, and had been renamed Missoula Mills, later shortened to Missoula. The mills provided supplies to western settlers traveling along the Mullan Road. The establishment of Fort Missoula in 1877 to protect settlers further stabilized the economy. The arrival of the Northern Pacific Railway in 1883 brought rapid growth and the maturation of the local lumber industry. In 1893, the Montana Legislature chose Missoula as the site for the state’s first university. Along with the U.S. Forest Service headquarters founded in 1908, lumber and the university remained the basis of the local economy for the next 100 years.