Muscles - No Pain in Back-Knee-Hip-Shoulder-Neck

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Muscle and Skeletal Problems

Description of the individual muscle and skeletal problems (I make no claim of completeness)

1. Pressure pain locally bounded:
Heavy breath-taking pain that remains even in motion. This pain lasts up to two days, then
deceases. Pressure brings relief to the point in question.

2. Neck pain:
The so-called "glance over the shoulder" while car driving is difficult or causes pain. Headaches,
including the stabbing kind, when turning the neck, dizziness, clouded vision as well as tinnitus,
visual performance deterioration, etc., are included in this category.

3. Shoulder pain:
Arms and hands are numb, overhead movements are difficult, pain from the head to the nape of
the neck, fatigue, dragging in the upper arm, even with partial paralysis of the arm or hand, tennis
elbow, golf arm syndrome.

4. Breathing difficulties by deep breathing or stabbing pain in the thoracic spine back and front:
This pain partly causes panic attacks because these symptoms can occur on the front left side,
thus unconsciously suggesting heart problems.

5. General pain in the lumbar spine:
These pains are very diverse. They can range to even paralysis in the legs. Inability to bend down,
any slight twist causes pain, running is very difficult (athletes complain that the pain worsens the
longer the movement continues).

6. Problems with the sacrum:
This pain is perceived as very curious as there is no clear allocation of thigh pain. The pain (front
and back) is particularly unpleasant, because most people cannot relate to their pain. The case is
different with sciatica. Almost everyone is familiar with lumbago. This pain is considered normal in
the consciousness of most patients.

7. Hip, knee and ankle problems:
Stabbing pain, lying on the affected side is not possible. For example, pain comes after standing
up and then soon disappears or recurs at intervals.

8. Jaw pain
A great deal of tension and pain in the neck/shoulder girdle, the shoulder and the neck, resulting
from tense jaw muscles. By re ex, tense jaw muscles can interfere within the region of the sacrum.

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