Daniel Waldman
PAIN RELIEF CLINIC

 

 
 
 
 

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01

Category : FOUR CORNERS

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FOUR CORNERS TREATMENT IS USEFUL IN CORRECTING STRUCTURAL AND POSTURAL IMBALANCES.
EACH CORNER CORRESPONDS TO EITHER SHOULDERS OR HIP JOINTS.
MAINTAINING PROPER ALIGNMENT OF THE TORSO PREVENTS COMPLICATIONS AT THE FOUR EXTREMITIES INCLUDING NECK AND HEAD.
THIS TECHNIQUE ALSO IMPROVES ORGANIC FUNCTIONS BY CREATING MORE SPACE WITHIN THE TRUNK.
POINTS OF THE RECTANGLE TREAT NOT ONLY MUSCULO-SKELETAL IMPEDIMENTS BUT ALSO PHYSIOLOGICAL COMPLICATIONS AND ENDLESS METABOLIC ERRORS THAT MAY OCCURR DUE TO SHIFTS OF THE FOUR CORNERS.

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IN THE ENCLOSED DIAGRAM IT IS SHOWN HOW THE CORNER POINTS ARE FORMED AND LIKELY LOCATIONS TO BE USED FOR DIAGNOSIS AND TREATMENT.
       
1

Category : THORACIC OUTLET SYNDROME

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TOS typically occurs following trauma to the cervical spine. It is thought that the most common site for compression of the blood vessels or brachial plexus occurs in the scalene triangle and subcoracoid space.

Text contains: Page 1-General description, 2-Scalenus medius insertion, 4,3-scalenus medius, subclavian, pectoral minor/major insertion, 5-tests for impingements of scalenus and pectoral muscles.

Other Information
Thoracic outlet syndrome is a vague diagnosis that describes compression and pressure on the nerves (brachial plexus)and arteries (subclavian artery and axillary artery) that pass through the thoracic outlet region. Tightness and shortening of the scalene muscles is the most common cause of thoracic outlet syndrome. Other causes of thoracic outlet syndrome include bony anomalies like elongated cervical transverse process and cervical rib.

       
2

Category : TENNIS ELBOW

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Tennis elbow or lateral epicondylitis is an extremely common injury that originally got its name as it appeared in a high proportion of tennis players. Nevertheless it commonly manifests in a vast proportion of people who do not play tennis at all. Tennis elbow occurs most commonly in the tendon of the extensor carpi brevis muscle at approximately 2cm below the outer edge of the elbow joint or lateral epicondyle of the humerus bone.

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Symptoms of tennis elbow / lateral epicondylitis: Pain about 1-2 cm down from bony area at the outside of the elbow (lateral epicondyle) Weakness in the wrist with difficulty doing simple tasks such as opening a door handle or shaking hands with someone. Pain on the outside of the elbow when the hand is bent back (extended) at the wrist against resistance. Pain on the outside of the elbow when trying to straighten the fingers against resistance. Pain when pressing (palpating) just below the lateral epicondyle on the outside of the elbow..
       
3

Category : HYOID MUSCLE INSERTION

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Apart from being effective technique for release of the area between shoulder blades, it is helpful in freeing up shoulder joint and the surrounding rotator cuff muscles.In clinical practice we have observed that it also eases C2, C3 facet joint and takes pressure off the sinus cavities ipsilateraly.

Other Information
Suprascapular Nerve Release vs C5/C6 Sublaxation and Degenerative Changes AC / GH Joints Afflictions: Suprascapular nerve is derived from upper trunk of brachial plexus, typically receiving fibers from C5, C6. It contains both motor and sensory components, and sends sensory branches to both the glenohumeral and AC joints, passes downward, laterally (deep to the omohyoid and trapezius muscles, then posteriorly runs under cover of trapezius. Along with the suprascapular vein and artery, it reaches suprascapular notch; The nerve travels beneath the suprascapular notch, where as the vessels travel above the notch; - after giving off 2 branches to supraspinatus. along with the suprascapular vein and artery, it reaches suprascapular notch; it passes around lateral border of the scapular spine (spinoglenoid notch and ends in the infraspinatus fossa to supply infraspinatus. Suprascapular Nerve Entrapment: Two points of fixation of nerve are at its origin from upper trunk & at suprascapular notch, where it is susceptible to traction injury; It is fixed at its origin from C5 or upper trunk of brachial plexus and at its termination in infraspinatus. Compression at the notch: May be compressed by either the suprascapular ligament or a cyst (arising from the shoulder joint) which results in paralysis of supraspinatus and infraspinatus; Following trauma, the ligament may calcify (causing compression); Compression at the level of the supraspinatus notch would be expected to affect both the supraspinatus and infraspinatus.
       
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