Hip Pain Relief Piriformis SI joint Yoga Tune Up
lastly you need to use your Yoga Tune Up Balls to target powerful muscle call the piriformis. the the piriformis is a major muscle in yourbuttocks. that helps to rotate your thigh bone outwards. The muscle starts right about at your SI joint that's called the sacroiliac joint.
You can find it by looking for the dimples in your sacrum There's a little dimple here on the inner edgeof each buttock. so you take your balls and place it right thereon that dimple and then slowly start to shimmy you hips along the muscle from side to side.
the muscle the piriformis overlies the sciatic nerve and often when people have sciatic nerve painit's because the piriformis is so tight now because you're shimmying and your buttocksdo have some amount of size to them from time to time you're gonna have to resetthe balls because your buttocks are going to be pushing the balls out of the way and one more thing to do to get deeper intothat piriformis is to drop one knee the at a time as you shimmy
and he will definitely need to reset yourballs but oh my goodness this is so incredible What a massage, right into that piriformis.
Navio Put Knee Pain Behind You The Balancing Act
(MUSIC)OSTEO ARTHRITIS IS A DISEASE LEADING TO BREAK DOWN IN THECARTILAGE BETWEEN JOINTS INCLUDING THE KNEE. VERY OFTENIT'S PAINFUL AND CAN LEAD TO SWELLING, STIFFNESS AND OVERALLJOINT AND CARTILAGE DAMAGE. WITH US TODAY TO DISCUSS THECONDITION MANY BOOMERS EVEN YOUNGER MEN AND WOMEN ARE FACINGAS WELL IS DR. JESS LONNER AN ORTHOPEDIC SURGEON FROMPHILADELPHIA'S ROTHMAN INSTITUTE. GOOD MORNING DOCTOR.GOOD MORNING.
THANK YOU SO MUCH FOR BEING HERETHIS MORNING. THANK YOU.LET'S TALK ABOUT OSTEO ARTHRITIS BRIEFLY. WHAT IS THATéARTHRITIS IS BASICALLY A BREAK DOWN OF THE CARTILAGE SURFACESOF THE KNEE AND IT EFFECTS MILLIONS OF PATIENTS.SO WHAT CAUSES IT AND IS IT MORE PREVALENT IN MEN OR WOMENéTHERE ARE ALOT OF THINGS THAT CAUSE IT. FIRST THERE'S A STRONGHEREDITARY COMPONENT. IT'S WRITTEN IN OUR GENES. BUT THEREARE OTHER THINGS THAT CAN
CONTRIBUTE TO IT AS WELL. SO FORINSTANCE IF SOMEONE'S OBESE. UMMHMMM.THEY PUT MORE STRESS AND STRAIN ON THE KNEE. THAT CAN CAUSEARTHRITIS. REMOTE INJURIES TO THE CARTILAGE OR TO THELIGAMENTS OF THE KNEE CAN ALSO CAUSE ARTHRITIS.AND DO YOU SEE IT MORE IN MEN OR WOMEN IN YOUR PRACTICEéWELL UMM ABOUT TWO THIRDS OF PATIENTS ARE ACTUALLY WOMEN.REALLYé YEA.I WOULD'VE GUESSED MEN.
WHICH IS THE VERY COMMONREACTION BUT IT'S A IT'S VERY COUNTER INTUITIVE.AND WHAT HAVE BEEN LET'S THE TRADITIONAL NON SURGICAL OPTIONSFOR PATIENTS WHO HAVE THISé THERE ARE A VARIETY OF THINGSTHAT CAN BE CONSIDERED. A WEIGHT REDUCTION PROGRAM.THEY DID THAT TO MY DAD. AND THAT MAKES ALOT OF SENSE.ORGANIZED PHYSICAL THERAPY. HE DID THAT TOO.ACTIVITY MODIFICATION UM MEDICINES LIKE NON STEROIDALANTI INFLAMMATORY MEDICINES.
TYLENOL CAN BE HELPFUL.INJECTIONS AND SOMETIME EVEN BRACING CAN BE CONSIDERED.AND WE DID ALL THAT FOR MY DAD SO WE HAD TO THEN GO TO NOW ASURGICAL OPTION AND HE ACTUALLY DID LAST YEAR A TOTAL KNEEREPLACEMENT. COMMONé TOTAL KNEE REPLACEMENTS ARE VERYVERY COMMON. MORE THEN 600,000 ARE DONE IN THE UNITED STATESEVERY YEAR. WOW.UMM BUT ABOUT THIRTY PERCENT OF OUR TOTAL KNEE REPLACEMENTPATIENTS ARE ACTUALLY CANDIDATES
FOR PARTIAL KNEE REPLACEMENTBECAUSE THE ARTHRITIS IS MUCH MORE LOCALIZED TO ONE PART OFTHE KNEE. SO WHAT'S THE DIFFERENCEé I MEANI CAN IMAGINE WHAT IT IS BUT CAN YOU TELL ME THE DIFFERENCEBETWEEN A TOTAL AND A PARTIAL AND I GUESS THE RECOVERY I'MASSUMING IS GOING TO BE ALOT EASIERéOHH IT IS. SO LET ME JUST SHOW YOU A MODEL. THIS IS A MODEL OFTHE KNEE AND IT ACTUALLY HAPPENS TO HAVE A PARTIAL KNEEREPLACEMENT IN IT. IF WE WERE
Hip and Knee Osteoarthritis Guideline for Nonsurgical Management
Hello, I'm Norman Swan. Welcome to this programon the new guidelines for the nonsurgical managementof hip and knee osteoarthritis. It's a timely program, as we're broadcastingduring Arthritis Awareness Week. Arthritis, as you know, is a major causeof disability and chronic pain. There's around 100 different formsof arthritis, and osteoarthritis is the most common.
This program is the thirdin a series of four on the musculoskeletal guidelines that have been developedby the Royal Australian College of GPs and approved by the NH and MRC. This program will cover the diagnosisof osteoarthritis and discuss recommendednonpharmacological and pharmacological interventions in a multidisciplinaryprimary healthcare setting.
As always,you'll find a number of resources available on the Rural Health EducationFoundation's website: Let's meet our panel. Geoff McColl is a rheumatologistand professor of Medical Education and Trainingat the University of Melbourne. Welcome, Geoff. Thank you, Norman. Geoff is the current president ofthe Australian Rheumatology Association and was part of the working partydeveloping this guideline.
Rana Hinman is a physiotherapistand senior lecturer in the University of Melbourne Schoolof Health Sciences. Welcome, Rana. Rana has particular expertisein evaluating conservative treatments for osteoarthritis, and was alsoa member of the working party. Michael Yellandis a general practitioner and associate professorof Primary Health Care at Griffith University in Queensland.Welcome, Michael. His teaching and research interestsfocus on evidencebased diagnosis
and the treatmentof musculoskeletal pain. And David Ng, who's a pharmacist and director of the South Australianand Northern Territory Branch of the Pharmaceutical Societyof Australia. Welcome, David. Thank you, Norman. From the home of fish oil. That's correct. We'll talk about fish oil later to see whether or not it'sthe magic panacea for osteoarthritis.
Many myths about osteoarthritis,Geoffreyé There are many myths, Norman. Probably the best place to start is that this is an illness that you acquireas you grow old that you can do nothing about. You're just going to creak your wayto the wall at the bottom of the garden. Absolutely. There's a certain acceptancethat this is the way it will be. NORMAN:Are you telling me it's reversibleé