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Back pain

Our body reacts to flat ground by creating a lumbar hyperlordosis. This hyperlordosis may affect the entire lumbar section (typical case of lumbar hyperlordosis) or concentrate on a joint made up of the last lumbar vertebra and the first sacral vertebra (this case is "wrongly" defined as disappearance of lumbar lordosis).
The main player of this mechanism is the powerful psoas muscle.

Lumbar hyperlordosis is compensated in different ways, both in the dorsal and cervical sections (including the temporo-mandibular joint and teeth) and in the lower limbs, by several parameters, among which we certainly must place genetic heritage.
Actually, these compensations are “forcing actions” that our brain  is obliged to perform on our muscles, tendons, ligaments, articular capsules, joints, and nerves, etc. in order to obtain a posture, as much as stable as possible, on a ground which is not congenial to us.

For that reason, most of the population shows postural alterations capable of   generating pain and dysfunctions in the upper limbs and shoulders (periarthritis, epicondylitis, tunnel etc.), back and hip (cephalea, cervicalgy, dorsalgia, lumbalgy, lumbosciatica, ecc.) and lower limbs (coxalgia, gonalgia, metatarsalgy, hallus valgus, etc.).

N.B.: Comun scoliosis, at different degrees, in almost all people, entails a rotation of vertebrae which, in its turn, causes a reduction in the intervertebral foramen, which in some cases results in irritation of the spinal nerve passing through it (this is the case, for example of many false slipped disc, tunnel syndrome, epicondylitis  etc.).

N.B.: A repeated use of high heel shoes, increases lumbar hyperlordosis in a manner that is directly proportional to their height, and entails a postural worsening; high heel and narrow pointed shoes  (which unnaturally trap the forefoot, which should be free to properly perform its task) considerably contribute to muscular-skeleton and circulatory problem generation, due to posture.

KNEE PAIN
MANDIBULAR PAIN HIP PAIN
CERVICAL PAIN ANKLE PAIN
BACK PAIN FOOT PAIN

 

BEFORE AND AFTER PHOTOS CASE HISTORY BIOMECHANICS POSTURAL INVESTIGATION


 

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