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Back Pain

In our nation's most common pain in the spine. Is due to rheumatoid process on the joints of the spine, rarely due to congenital or acquired deformities of the spine.

The strongest pain resulting from disc hernia ion. The pain occurs suddenly, in a sudden and disadvantaged of the spine that causes cracking fibrous ring at the intervertebral joint and out of thick cartilage of the joint, which puts pressure on the nerve root. Pressure on the nerve causes nerve damage at the site and pressure along the nerve to the periphery, so the pain spreads along the entire nerve.

Disc herniation occurs most often in the lumbar spine, and the pain occurs in the lower part of the spine and extends along one or both legs.

If left untreated with appropriate therapy, pain can persist for months or years, and create a chronic nerve damage and chronic pain in the nerves.

Smaller, but long-term pain are caused due to spondylosis of the spine. The main characteristic of the rheumatoid process is the emergence of bony growths on the edges of vertebral bodies, often in all vertebrae. These bony growths are putting pressure on the most nerve roots causing pain around the nerve.

Spondylosis of the spine

Patients with pronounced spondylosis of the spine tend to stand up with stiffness in the spine, but also in other joints, with severe pain primarily in the lumbar spine. Since the "shake up" the pain during the day becomes smaller. Patients with osteoporosis have expressed spondylotic changes. If these patients are not treated in a timely manner, it results in pathological fractures. All this causes instability of the spine and severe pain that can last for months. The result of pressure on the nerve is nerve damage along its length and appearance of neuropathic pain. Therefore, patients complain of pain in the muscles of arms and legs, occasional numbness in the hands and feet, burning, burning and tingling in the hands and feet. These pains are especially pronounced at night. In younger patients such problems lead to nervousness, insomnia and reduced working capacity. Damage to the peripheral nerves leads to the deterioration of peripheral circulation, especially in elderly patients, who complain of coldness in hands and feet, and difficulty in movement. Long-term nerve damage sometimes introduced into the patient's right (nerve pain), located mostly in the legs.

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