• Pain/uneasiness in one area of your back• spine distortion or a bulge in your back• limited range of motion• other forms of pain in the region of displacement• tingling and numbness
• birth defects in children• arthritis• stress and traumatic fracturesZ• injury to the spine or surrounding area• infections in the blood or bone• weak core muscles that don’t stabilize the back enough• other diseabses that weaken the bones, including osteoporosis and rickets
Exercises • Core exercises: To take the pressure off the spine • Extension exercises: to improve the strength of the extensor muscles of the hips and spine and in improving the spine’s mobility.• Balance training: Hydrotherapy and sensomotoric training on unstable devices to promote walking in several variations and improving coordination skills.• Isometric and isotonic exercises: They help in strengthening the main muscles of the trunk and in stabilizing the spine. • Stretching exercises: To reduce the extension forces on the lumbar spine due to the tightening of muscles or weakness. • Cardiovascular exercises: to maintain overall health.• Stabilization exercises: to re-train the deep core muscles and maintaining their strength.
Education:• Maintaining a good posture while sitting, sleeping, driving, and walking. • Following correct lifting techniques.
Manual• myofascial release, or massages that help restore muscle tone and improve circulation
Modalities• microcurrent therapy, which uses low-level electric currents to reduce swelling, inflammation, and pain• applying heat compresses for pain
Improving nutrition: • Your doctor may prescribe a diet rich in Vitamins A, C, and D and minerals like copper, manganese, zinc, etc. • Reduction in excess weight automatically reduces the stress on the spine
Maintain a healthy diet and weight.• Strengthen your core muscles.• Practice good posture when sitting and standing.• Avoid straining the back by hyperextension or by placing too much weight on it.• Refrain from smoking. Tobacco can cause joint damage over time.