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Steve Robinson is a registered osteopath based in Bury St Edmunds in Suffolk. Steve has been practicing osteopathy for over 25 years and has experience in treating a range of conditions including back and neck pain, sports injuries, sciatica, spondylosis and arthritis.


Steve gained his BSc (Hons) at the British School of Osteopathy in London.


If you need some advice or would like a consultation call Steve Robinson Osteopath on 01284 760392 or use the contact form at the bottom of the page.



Back pain is most commonly felt in the lower back, although it can be felt anywhere along the spine. Pain is often triggered by lifting, bending awkwardly or bad posture. Back pain may also be caused by injury (e.g. whiplash) or disease e.g. ankylosing spondylitis.


Arthritis is a common condition that can cause pain and inflammation in the joints. The most common forms of arthritis are osteoarthritis and rheumatoid arthritis. Arthritis typically develops in those over the age of 50, but can occur at any age (often as a result of injury).


A disc injury is a term referring to any injury, damage or misalignment of one or more spinal disc. One of the more well-known ‘disc injuries’ is slipped discs, a condition where one of the discs that sit between the bones of the spine is damaged.


Neck pain is a very common condition that afflicts millions of people every year. Neck pain is most commonly a symptom of posture (e.g. neck stiffness), age (e.g. arthritis and spondylosis) or injury related problems such as whiplash and nerve irritation.


Spondylosis, often referred to as osteoarthritis of the spine, is a degenerative condition affecting the neck and back. It is classified in three main areas – the neck (cervical spondylosis), the middle back (thoracic spondylosis) and the lower back (lumbar spondylosis).


A sports injury can affect almost any part of the body; they are typically associated with sprains (when ligaments are stretched, torn or twisted) and strains (when muscle tissue is stretched or torn). These injuries can cause swelling, bruising and pain around the affected area.


Shoulder pain is very common and is often symptomatic of another problem. There are many causes of shoulder pain including poor posture, shoulder instability, rotator cuff disorders, osteoarthritis and injuries related conditions such as bone fractures.


The sciatic nerve is the longest nerve in the body; it begins at the back of the pelvis and runs down both legs, finishing in the feet. Sciatica is the terms used to describe any pain caused by irritation of this nerve.


A trapped nerve is caused when a nerve gets pinched or compressed; typically between a ligament, tendon or bone. A trapped nerve can affect seemingly unrelated areas of the body i.e. a trapped nerve in the shoulder could present symptoms in the hand or wrist.

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Steve Robinson Osteopath

62 Hardwick Lane

Bury St Edmunds


IP33 2RB

Tel: 01284 760392