Neck Relief Hammock
If You Have 10 Minutes, You Have Time To Relieve Your Neck Pain…
Many people, after having one episode of neck pain, will have another episode of neck pain some months or years later. The evidence suggests that this may occur over their lifetime or for a good part of a lifetime. About one-third of people with chronic or recurrent neck pain also report symptoms as light-headedness or a dizzy feeling, some unsteadiness with balance and, occasionally, visual symptoms.
Poor posture, working at a desk for too long without changing position, sleeping with your neck in a bad position are some of the reasons for neck pain. In these cases, your neck pain should go away if you practice good posture and rest your neck muscles.
Neck Relief Hammock quickly relieves neck pain from the comfort of your own home. Its patented technology combines resistance bands and gravity to give you a controlled stretch, helping with improved posture, increased circulation, and fewer pinched nerves. It pulls the tension out of those tight, inflamed muscles in your neck while you rest!
Pain relief is as simple as laying down – Just hang the The Neck Hammock on your door, insert your head, set a timer for 10-15 minutes, and voila! After a few short sessions, you’ll start to feel the ache in your neck melt away like ice on a hot summer’s day.
Q1: How do I know if I have recurrent or chronic neck pain?
A1: Recurrent neck pain is characterised by repeated episodes of neck pain over many months or years. Chronic neck pain is more continuous pain, although it may fluctuate in intensity, on a weekly, monthly or yearly basis. The pain will be felt in the back of the neck and may spread into the head, if the upper joints are symptomatic, or down the back or into the arms, if It is a lower neck problem.
Other symptoms that may come from the neck include feelings of light-headedness, unsteadiness in balance and sometimes disturbances in vision.
The diagnosis is made on the symptoms rather than on any X-ray findings. There is not a direct link between the amount of neck pain and what is seen on X-rays. It is not uncommon for people with quite severe pain to have normal X-rays, and the opposite—for people with significant changes on X-ray to have no pain. Current guidelines suggest that X-rays should only be taken when a pathology such as a fracture is suspected or there are clinical indications of advanced pathologies affecting the nerves or spinal cord in the neck.
Q2: How effective are treatment methods used by physiotherapists for recurrent or chronic neck pain?
A2: There is evidence that individual treatment methods help neck pain, but management programs for the neck are most effective when they address the different aspects of neck pain concurrently. This is called a multimodal management program, and may simultaneously include education, manual therapy, exercise therapy, work practices advice and self-management strategies.
The challenge of preventing recurrent episodes or chronic neck pain is yet to be met, which emphasises the importance of looking after your neck, by adopting best work and lifestyle habits and undertaking a simple exercise regime.
Q3: How long until I feel better?
A3: The time for recovery is variable. An episode of recurrent neck pain might settle in a few weeks, but for others, it may take up to 12 weeks or a little longer. In some cases of chronic pain, the pain may never go away completely but can settle down to mild or tolerable levels that allow you to continue with your normal activities. It is important to resume as many of your normal activities as possible as the neck pain settles. Undertaking effective self-management is essential for a comfortable and active lifestyle.
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