Why do I have muscle tension? How can I get this to go away? Can you just massage it out? How many sessions will it take to get that out? What exercises can I do? What foods should I eat? What oils would help out with this pain?
Posted by Misty Starks @ Tuesday, October 28, 2014 @ 08:09am
Accidents can happen at your very own home. More often than not, these accidents come as a surprise to individuals because of course, they are not expected. One of the most common accidents that can happen at home is getting minor burns. The minor burns can be caused by the following:
Posted by Waqar Hassan @ Saturday, August 30, 2014 @ 16:13pm
Has pain become your body’s ‘normal’ setting? I hope not, but if it has, you must keep reading. It’s almost weird not to be in pain... I hurt for years all over my body. I have told my shoulder story, but what I haven’t told you is about the miserable joint pain, back pain, and even stomach pain I suffered with since I was 16!
The types of pain that exist are divided into two different categories, known as nociceptive pain and neuropathic pain. The treatment options for either type of pain generally depend on the type of pain being treated. In this article, we're going to look at nociceptive pain.
About nociceptive pain
Nociceptive pain is a type of pain caused by peripheral nerve fiber stimulation, which typically only respond to stimuli that reach or exceed harmful intensity, a process known as nociception.
Posted by John Adam @ Sunday, August 10, 2014 @ 02:42am
Pain is the unpleasant sensation caused by existing or perceived injury to bodily tissues, which produces a physical and emotional reaction.
How we perceive pain
People experience pain in different ways. Pain stimulus in people responds in different ways, generally depending on the makeup of the person experiencing the pain. Due to that, pain is only accurately perceived and, subsequently, described by people with that pain.
Posted by John Adam @ Saturday, August 09, 2014 @ 06:54am
Is back pain familiar to you? If so, you’re not alone. Eighty percent of the population of the US, at some point in their lives, with suffer from chronic or acute low back pain. That’s a frightening statistic. About 2% to 10% of people who experience low back pain develop chronic low back pain.
The first thing most people do when low back pain strikes is reach for the pain pills. Advil and other over-the-counter medications have numerous side effects and will lose their effectiveness when used in the long term.
Instead let’s use our body to heal our pain.
BACK PAIN- PRACTICAL TIPSShane McLean, ACE Certified Personal Trainer with the T. Boone Pickens YMCA Today’s a bad back day. Again. Couldn’t have come at a worst time because you areA. Busy at workB. Out in the yardC. Driving all day. D. Or your feet constantly.Sound familiar?