Is it possible that a proven back pain cure with an unbelievable success rate had gotten covered up… even though it has millions of success stories and years of a proven track record?
Would you accept that for over 2000 years the medical community has been ignoring a time-tested and proven back pain cure?
As you’ve likely experienced, most doctors are too busy treating the indications of back pain with treatment like anti inflammatory medications, electrical stimulation, ultrasound and cortisone injections, and they just ignore what is one of the biggest factors that contributes to back stiffness.
This contributory element is spinal compression…
What is Spinal Compression and What Causes It?
From the moment we are born, our bodies are in the power of gravity, a force that steadily creates pressure and stress on all our muscles, bones, joints and ligaments.
By miles, the part of the body that’s affected most by gravity is the spine. The combination of gravity and muscle inequalities push the vertebrae together, pressing on the discs.
The inner core of your discs is composed of jelly-like material that acts like a shock absorber system, providing flexibleness and cushioning when you’re sitting, standing or exercising.
During your normal daily activities, gravity causes liquid to squish out of your discs into opposite soft tissue. With less space between the discs, you lose some height. When you sleep, some – but not all – of the liquid soaks into the discs.
During a normal day, you can lose as much as inch in height! And because there’s only a partial recovery at night, the average joe loses inch to 2 inches tall by their senior years.
Inadequate gap between the vertebrae can result in nerve root pressure, which in its turn causes agony.
To make things worse, very often the force on the discs is not distributed evenly. Your discs were not designed to cope with such uneven pressure, and sooner or later it’ll be too much for them to bear. The discs will bulge, herniate, causing spinal damage and likely, a life with protracted pain.
Even the smallest increase in spacing can be enough to allow a herniated disc to pop back into place or relieve pressure from a compressed nerve.