There were some revealing results from the 2012 National Health Interview Survey as reported in the journal Spine. 
This survey was completed by 34,525 participants in the U.S. The researchers found that Chiropractic is a commonly used approach to treat neurological and musculoskeletal conditions, with approximately one-quarter of the population reporting the use of chiropractic care.
The survey also asked participants to report the changes they had experienced as a result of chiropractic care. Respondents were overwhelmingly positive in their views regarding the benefits they had noticed, with 96% of people reporting that chiropractic helped them with a specific health problem. As well as helping with a specific health issue, the vast majority of participants also believed that chiropractic care was helpful for their overall health, with 91% stating that chiropractic was helpful for maintaining their health and well-being.
In addition, chiropractic care was reported by many participants as having benefits for broader areas of functioning:
• 67% experienced improved overall health and reported feeling better
• 42% slept better
• 40% had reduced stress
• 39% experienced a greater ability to cope with health problems
• 33% reported a greater sense of control over their health
• 27% felt better emotionally
• 17% had improved attendance at work or school, and
• 13% had improved relationships with others.
When asked why they chose to see a Chiropractor, one of the most common reasons (as reported by 62% of respondents) was that chiropractic treats the cause of their problem and not just the symptoms.
These survey findings highlight a high degree of satisfaction among people who have experienced chiropractic care and suggest that you too might benefit from seeing your Canberra Chiropractor.
 Adams, J., Peng, W., Cramer, H., Sundberg, T., Moore, C., Amorin-Woods, L., Sibbritt, D., & Lauche, R. (2017). The prevalence, patterns, and predictors of chiropractic use among US adults: Results from the 2012 National Health Interview Survey. Spine, 42, 1810-1816. doi: 10.1097/BRS.0000000000002218