Why does it appear painkillers are working, and then all of a sudden they don’t?
Painkillers provide temporary relief, giving false hope, and is often why people end up calling my clinic weeks after the pain started.
What most people fail to consider is that when they take painkillers, they are really just putting a “bandaid” on the problem, instead of finding the MAIN CAUSE of the problem.
What might the main cause be? Surprisingly, the main cause may not even be in the part of the body that hurts!
For example, with back pain it is common for a physical therapist to find the gymnast lacking mobility in her shoulders or hips. When one part of the body does not have full range of motion (flexibility) then another part of the body will be forced to compensate. Frequently, the body’s spine takes the extra load, leading to back pain.
If you or someone you know is struggling with back pain, check out these free Special Tips Reports I’ve created. You’ll find more information and tips to help ease the pain. (Click on the reports below for more information.)
Info to help you move better, feel better, get back to the workouts and sports you love...and lots of other things...
Dr. Christine Walker
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