Do you have a slip disc?
The spine is a complex mechanical structure made up of bones (vertebrae) separated by fibrocartilage (discs) cushions, allowing movement between these bones. The discs also create space between each vertebra that allows the nerve to move through each side. The nerves passing between the vertebrae in the lower back travel through each leg, and the nerves that pass between the vertebrae in the lower part of the neck pass through each arm. Each disc can be compared to a jelly cone: they have a softer center similar to a gel surrounded by a more resistant exterior. Like jelly donuts, the interior can sometimes be compressed. Unlike jelly donuts, it can be more than a little teasing; This can compress the nearby nerve and cause various symptoms such as pain, numbness, tingling or even weakness in the arm or leg.
The good news is that spinal hernia can usually be treated with conservative care without surgery. Such treatments may include manual manipulation techniques or mechanical traction therapy to reduce the herniated disc and reduce pressure on the nearby nerve. Other treatments may include anti-inflammatory and / or pain medications, injections and various invasive surgical procedures, depending on the type and severity of the problem on a case-by-case basis.
It is important that the disc and the conditions attached to it are evaluated by a qualified service provider in order to be able to make recommendations on the best approach in each individual situation. However, before starting the assessment, it is recommended that AVOID endeavor to stretch or do other exercises and make appropriate recommendations, as certain movements may worsen this condition. There are also “red flags” that your service provider will look for, such as loss or control of bladder or intestinal function, numbness and “pins” and inner thighs, as well as some other symptoms and physical discoveries that may appear rare but a serious condition called Horse Caudal Syndrome (if you have these symptoms or if your condition is getting worse, you should immediately assess the emergency service to get the right treatment).
Although spinal problems can sometimes be severe and even require surgical operations, they can be treated effectively conservatively for most of the time, and the patient can return to normal activities with little or no restraint. It is important to consult your primary health care practitioner or other qualified service provider to make sure you get the right assessment (including MRI and other tests, if necessary on a case-by-case basis) to determine the best way to maintain your condition. and allow you to start this care as soon as possible to get the best results and treatment results.