Treatment would include targeting exercises at the injured tissues to strengthen, gradually and without pain. There are also many passive therapies for pain reduction, speedier healing and increased range of motion. Active therapies (ones patients can do on their own once they can successfully demonstrate and oerform them) are most important. It is my job to make you independent of doctors.
So yes, much we can do. One question we always get is “Why spinal manipulation” after a car crash? The answer is complex, but in a nutshell, it is because when spinal ligaments are injured, they need to move during the repair phase of healing. Compare to an ankle sprain: part of rehab of those torn ligaments is gentle movement and eventual weight-bearing movenent. You have conscious control over ankle movement. But humans do NOT have conscious control over individual spinal movements. But those injured spinal joints and ligaments NEED to move just like the ankle joints during healing. So, spinal manipulation by a trained professional provides that movement when you cannot. Make sense?
I've been suffering from scoliosis since I was 19 years. I am now 32 years old. Will this problem be corrected with surgery?
My other question for you is why? Who would ever need so many views of your spine? I need to know what your doctor diagnosed and why so many sets of radiographs. On the surface, it seems unnecessary.
That said, it is not likely that it will cause additional problems for your back. But unless there is repeat trauma or other condition, five sets of x-rays sounds like overutilization to me. Please provide more detail. For most low back pain (LBP), x-rays are not necessary.