— It’s a tough spot for most people, even for someone who has had surgery to repair an injury.
But the neck is also the site of one of the most common injuries in the U.S. According to the National Institute of Arthritis and Musculoskeletal and Skin Diseases, the neck injury is the second-leading cause of death in children ages 6 to 17.
That’s more than double the number of children with cervical spine injuries.
It’s one of three major joint injuries, followed by back and neck, and hip, elbow and wrist.
One of the main reasons this is so common is that people don’t understand how the neck can become damaged.
That includes the way that the neck moves during movement and how it can be twisted in certain ways.
To understand how this can happen, you have to know the anatomy of the neck, which is why Dr. Michael Glynn is the chair of the department of orthopedy at the University of Miami School of Medicine.
Glynn, who was born in Miami, graduated from UM and has a PhD in neurology.
He’s also a spinal fusion expert who specializes in spinal surgery.
In the next 30 to 45 years, he predicts, there will be about one billion neck fractures in the United States.
This is a serious problem, but it doesn’t have to be this way, he said.
“We’re very, very far away from where we want to be,” he said, “but we’re close.”
In the United Kingdom, about 3.4 million people are estimated to have neck injuries annually, but fewer than one-third of those are serious, according to the British National Health Service.
This problem is worse in younger people, the elderly, and those who have suffered from injuries for many years.
“People tend to believe that a person with neck problems is old or weak or maybe suffering from arthritis,” said Glynn.
“The truth is that these are very common and can be corrected easily.”
The National Institute for Health and Care Excellence recommends that people get a CT scan, a CT imaging, or a MRI scan every year to check for signs of the disease.
If the scans don’t show any problems, a visit to the doctor can be scheduled to see if there is any treatment that might help.
It can be hard to find out what to expect from a CT, and Glynn said he’s had some patients who were “terrified” to see an MRI because they didn’t understand what it was.
“I’ve had patients who said, ‘I’m going to die if I don’t get a scan,'” Glynn recalled.
The National Institutes of Health (NIH) estimates that more than 7.5 million people have neck problems in the world.
Of those, nearly 10 million are women.
Women account for about 1.3 million neck injuries, while men account for almost 900,000.
The number of people with neck injuries in Canada has risen steadily over the past 30 years, from 567,000 in 1994 to more than 6 million in 2010.
According the NIH, more than 9 million Americans are estimated by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention to have suffered neck injuries each year.
This represents an increase of nearly 6 percent over the previous decade.
The most common types of injuries in neck injuries are a neck fracture, a fusion of two bones in the spine, or an injury that involves both bones, called a fusion fracture.
In a fusion, there is a break in one bone of the body that leads to two more bones forming.
The neck is one of those two bones, the coronal ridge.
It is the area between the two bones.
A person can have a fusion injury from a fusion or a fracture, but usually it’s more serious than a fusion.
There are a variety of symptoms that can come with neck injury, including: Pain when moving muscles or bending your neck, such as when bending the arm.