It’s a tough world out there: sitting through long commute and work hours, standing and walking on hard surfaces. Faced with these daily work/life balance challenges, it’s not surprising that at least 80% of Americans will experience back pain at least once in their lives.
Many athletes and fitness fanatics count their relationship with a physiotherapist as an important part of their wider exercise regime. Whilst regular exercise is great for your health, sometimes the aftermath following a particularly intense workout can be painful.
According to studies, Low back pain affects nearly 80% of all adults. Most low back injuries come fromthe following: wearing high heels (women), performing manual labor and people who sit for long periods of time (greater than 3 hrs.). Although these statistics are alarming, there are some simple steps one can take to make sure that they avoid current and future back pain or injury. These steps all involve simple exercises that can be performed from anywhere, including one’s office.
Aches and pains are a common part of everyone’s lives. People often experience pain on a daily basis, and more often than not those pains are minor and can be easily ignored. Those who exercise regularly have a unique set of regular pains and aches that they may think are just a regular part of being fit and active. But should people really be living with these pains all the time?
Happy Sunday morning! Gonna be a great Sunday and it's already started with some football. The Lions and Falcons are playing RIGHT NOW because they are over in England. It is literally a full day of football.
Many people are suprised when I ask them if they have EVER had a fall, accident or surgery. They usually reply with "Yes, but it was a long time ago." To which I must ask further questions. Just like any good detective goes deeper and wider to find the answer to unsolved mysteries, so must the practitioner who wants to get to the root cause of symptoms. Another way to look at it is that puzzles cannot be put together completely if all the puzzle pieces are not present. Our bodies have no conception of 'time' as we know it, and we cannot assume