The following is an example of the Protocol for Gout:
1. Chiropractic adjustments, care and diet as recommended by your Chiropractic physician (will discuss on first visit).
2. Optimal 1 Digestion – Take 2 with each meal.
3. Optimal 2 Vitamin/Mineral/Antioxidant – Take 2 in the morning and 2 at night.
4. Optimal Acute – Take 3, three times a day between meals.
5. Optimal Liver / Kidney – Take 2 in the morning and 1 at night.
6. Optimal Chronic – Take 2 in the morning and 1 at night.
7. Optimal Whole B – Take 1 Tbsp. a day.
Surgical removal. Most lipomas are removed surgically by cutting them out. Recurrences after removal are uncommon. Possible side effects are scarring and bruising. A technique known as minimal excision extraction may result in less scarring.
Liposuction. This treatment uses a needle and a large syringe to remove the fatty lump.
Posture training. Improving your posture can help relieve myofascial pain, particularly in your neck. Exercises that strengthen the muscles surrounding your trigger point will help you avoid overworking any one muscle.
Massage. A physical therapist may massage your affected muscle to help relieve your pain. The physical therapist may use long hand strokes along your muscle or place pressure on specific areas of your muscle to release tension.
Heat. Applying heat, via a hot pack or a hot shower, can help relieve muscle tension and reduce pain.
Ultrasound. This type of therapy uses sound waves to increase blood circulation and warmth, which may promote healing in muscles affected by myofascial pain syndrome. See you local chiropractor ....
It is described as: is a chronic pain disorder. In this condition, pressure on sensitive points in your muscles (trigger points) causes pain in the muscle and sometimes in seemingly unrelated parts of your body. This is called referred pain.
This syndrome typically occurs after a muscle has been contracted repetitively. This can be caused by repetitive motions used in jobs or hobbies or by stress-related muscle tension.
Piriformis syndrome also causes symptoms similar to sciatica. It occurs when the piriformis muscle in the buttocks irritates the sciatic nerve, which can cause pain to radiate along the path of the nerve into your leg.
I've been suffering from scoliosis since I was 19 years. I am now 32 years old. Will this problem be corrected with surgery?
I am not a surgeon, so you would have to ask a surgeon that question.
Hope this helps....