Successfully treating neck pain and hws syndrome with innovative therapies

Neck pain – cervical spine syndromeThere are many descriptions and diagnoses for neck pain. Depending on the type of complaint, these include, for example, cervical spine syndrome, upper cervical spine syndrome, shoulder-arm syndrome or cervical spine blockage, as well as the simple "stiff neck".

Neck pain can be very agonizing, but in the vast majority of cases it is fortunately of a harmless nature. Often there is an irritation of the nerves in the area of the shoulder and neck muscles due to muscular tension. So even a harmless muscle tension can cause the greatest discomfort. This is because the pain usually radiates to the region supplied by the irritated nerves. This very often includes the shoulder and upper arm area. One speaks then also of a shoulder arm syndrome. Very often the problem also lies in the deep musculature directly next to the shoulder blades, although the complaints are expressed along the thoracic spine or sometimes even in the front of the chest.

In most cases, the nerve irritations are caused by inflamed, hardened and tense neck muscles and thus affected muscle fasciae. Fortunately, a herniated disc is rarely the cause. Herniated discs are accompanied by so-called neurological limitations, which can include sensory disturbances of the skin or weakness of the arm and hand muscles. If such symptoms are present, further diagnostics are absolutely necessary. This includes magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). A comprehensive neurological examination. A herniated disc rarely requires surgery. However, if neurological restrictions are present and important nerve bundles are damaged by prere, an emergency situation may exist in which the damaged nerve canal must be relieved as quickly as possible by surgery.

How do these muscle tension with neck pain?

– Bad posture or relieving posture, for example, favoured by other problems such as shoulder pain – Stress, mental tension – Whiplash injury – One-sided strain, e.g., shoulder pain.B. due to prolonged work at the computer – lack of compensatory movement – drafts – sports injuries (e.g., injuries caused by a car accident).B. muscle strains or muscle fiber tears) – signs of wear and tear on the cervical spine, the so-called degenerative spinal disease – rheumatic diseases

But other conditions can also cause massive neck pain, even if they occur very rarely:

– herniated disc – inflammation of the intervertebral disc (diszitis) – tumors – inflammation – meningitis, with simultaneous occurrence of fever and severe feeling of sickness

What is the therapy for neck pain?

The focus is on releasing the muscle tension and restoring the function of the fasciae and structures so that regular metabolism can take place again. In this regard, manual therapy and acupuncture have proven to be effective. These treatments gently loosen the agglutinated muscle strands and fasciae. Through acupuncture one can u.a. Achieve a lasting muscle relaxation.

We have observed that also the Axomera therapy (former. NSM therapy) achieves good results with neck pain. This new therapy for neck pain can be easily combined with other procedures and treatments. In addition to acupuncture, manual therapy and fascia therapy, this also includes injections, as long as they do not contain cortisone.

In order to prevent neck pain, a loose but strengthened musculature of the shoulder-neck area is an important basic prerequisite. In individual cases a therapeutically accompanied muscle building training is therefore quite reasonable.

What can I do myself when I have neck pain??

– heat application – avoidance of drafts – active relaxation (e.g.B. Muscle relaxation according to Jacobson, yoga, etc.) – avoidance of restraint and incorrect posture – regular alternation of sitting and standing activities – sport and exercise to strengthen the muscles

PUBLICATIONS

Schroder P, Gaul C, Drabik A, Molsberger A. Pain localization in cluster headache patients: onset, peak, and radiation. Acta Neurol Scand. 2021 Feb 1;. doi: 10.1111/ane.13396. PubMed PMID: 33523462. Acta Neurologica Scandinavica 02/2020

Pain localization in cluster headache patients: Onset, peak, and radiation

Analysis of the pain location data shows specific frequencies and distributions of pain location for three aspects of CH attacks. The frequency with which individual pain points were reported differed significantly for onset, peak, and radiation. In general, dorsal pain points were reported more frequently for onset and radiation than for peak pain. Pain locations beyond the eye (extraorbital points) were more frequently reported in connection with radiating pain. Our findings could serve as a basis for future research, correlating CH pain patterns with the outcome of treatment approaches. Read more

Successful treatment of neck pain and hws syndrome with innovative therapies

Percutaneous direct current stimulation – a new electroceutical solution for severe neurological pain and soft tie injuries

There is a high medical need to improve the effectiveness of treatment for pain and traumatic soft tie injuries. There is much evidence of endogenous electrical signals playing a key role in regulating the development and regeneration of many ties. Transepithelial Potential Gradients Are a Source of Direct Current (DC) Electrical Signals That Stimulate and Control the Migration of Inflammatory Cells, Epithelial Cells, Fibroblasts, and Mesenchymal Stem Cells to Achieve Effective Wound Healing. Here we present a smart device based on a microcontroller, an analog front-end, and a battery that generates direct electric fields (EFs) that mimic and modulate the patient's own physiological electrical signals. It unexpectedly shows highly effective treatment for certain severe neurological pain conditions as well as traumatic soft tie injuries (muscle/ligament ruptures, joint sprains). Read more

Percutaneous Bioelectric Current Stimulation for Chronic Cluster Headache – A Possible Transformative Approach to Cluster Headache

Background: Cluster headache (CH) is considered a catastrophic disorder representing the most severe pain disorder in humans. Available pharmacological treatments are hampered by adverse side effects and there is an urgent need for non-pharmacological treatment alternatives. We present a novel therapeutic approach for chronic CH that has evolved from episodic CH and uses noninvasive percutaneous bioelectric current stimulation (PBCS), which generates static electric fields in the range of naturally occurring electric potentials….Conclusion: PBCS is a promising transformative treatment approach for CCH patients. Drug use was significantly reduced and CCH may return to episodic cluster headache with increasingly longer remission times. Responders can be clearly distinguished from non-responders. Data support the need for randomized controlled trials. Read more

Successfully treating neck pain and hws syndrome with innovative therapies

Axomera Therapy – New Electronic Stimulation Method for Sports Medicine

Prof. Dr. med. Albrecht Molsberger – arztegemeinschaft Bowing Molsberger – Axomera Zentrum Dusseldorf: At this year's DKOU as well as at the 1. The new therapy procedure "Axomera" for the treatment of orthopaedic and sports medicine diseases was presented at the 5th Symposium for High-Performance Sports in Berlin, Germany. Axomera therapy is an electronic stimulation procedure used by a growing number of orthopedic surgeons and sports medicine specialists to treat disorders of tendons, ligaments and muscles. Read more

Programming away the pain – a conversation with Prof. Albrecht Molsberger

The Dusseldorf orthopedic surgeon Prof. Albrecht Molsberger is the developer of AXOMERA therapy, in which fine probes comparable to acupuncture needles are used and activated by a microprocessor with a special direct current pattern to treat numerous diseases – including those for which modern medicine has so far searched in vain for meaningful forms of therapy. Mr. Prof. Molsberger, how did you come to develop the AXOMERA therapy?? Read more

Successful treatment of neck pain and hws syndrome with innovative therapies

I know every bench in town. spinal canal stenosis!

A 78-year-old patient presents at the doctor's office: "For two years, I have not been able to walk more than 50 meters. Then the thighs hurt. My legs become weak. I have to sit down on a bench. After a few minutes, the legs recover and it goes again, but only for a few meters. Do you think, doctor, that I know every bank in town?."MRI images show severe age-related narrowing of the spinal canal, which explains the shortened walking distance.

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