The information on this website is for educational purposes only. Do not act or rely upon the information on this website without seeking independent professional medical advice.  Prolotherapy is a medical technique. As with any medical technique, results will vary among individuals, and there is no guarantee that you will receive the same outcome as patient reports here. Prolotherapy injections may not work for you and as with all medical procedures there are risks involved. These risks should be discussed with a qualified health care professional prior to any treatment so that you have proper informed consent and understand that there are no guarantees to healing.

Sacroiliac Sprain and Laxity

Building a Rationale for Evidence-Based Prolotherapy in an Orthopedic Medicine Practice.  Part III: A Case Series Report of Chronic Back Pain Associated with Sacroiliac Joint Dysfunction Treated by Prolotherapy:  A Six Year Prospective Analysis. (2011)
Following an evidence based approach, Prolotherapy has been shown to be effective in sacroiliac joint dysfunction and pain.

A Randomizd Controlled Trial of Intra-articular Prolotherapy versus Steroid Injection for Sacroiliac Injection. (2010)
The purpose of this study was to evaluate the efficacy and long-term effectiveness of intraarticular Prolotherapy in relieving sacroiliac joint pain compared with intraarticular steroid injection and showed a significantly statistical improvement in the Prolotherapy group vs. the steroid group at 15 months post treatment. 
Platelet-Rich Plasma Prolotherapy for Low Back Pain Caused by Sacroiliac Joint Laxity. (2010)
Sacroiliac joint laxity and dysfunction is a common cause of low back pain.  In this interesting article, Platelet Rich Plasma Prolotherapy, along with other modalities, are discussed as used to resolve this type of low back pain.

Prolotherapy for Pelvic Ligament Pain: A Case Report. (2009)
This study illustrates Patients with LBP may benefit from Prolotherapy to aid in reducing pelvic and lumbar instability in conjunction with manual therapy and exercise to improve dynamic pelvic stability. 

The Use of Prolotherapy in the Sacroiliac Joint.  (2008)
This descriptive study of Prolotherapy in private practice has shown positive clinical outcomes for the 76% of patients who attended the 3-month follow-up visits.