The Pelvic torsion is as widespread as misunderstood. Few are the name of a name, but many people suffer from the resulting pain. In this disease, the pelvis is twisted by the tension of the powerful lumbar iliac bone muscle. This can have painful effects on the legs, back and shoulders, even headaches and neck pain, or indirectly lead to dizziness. The disease occurs in all age groups. Especially in children with back, neck or head, a pelvic distressing is often the cause.
The cause is possibly chronic hip flexor pain. The iliopsoas combines two powerful skeletal muscles of the human. The large lumbar muscle arises from the twelfth thoracic vertebrae and the lumbar spine. Together with the iliac muscle, which originates at the pelvic bucket, it is enveloped by a fascia and thus bundled as a lumbar iliac muscle reaches the top of the thighbone, where it attaches.
What happens in a Pelvic torsion?
From the lower spine over the pelvis to the thighbone, strong hip flexor muscles pull. The muscle strands pull bundled at a bone nose of the thigh bone. This can lead to radiating pain in the groin and knee. Due to the different muscle tension left and right, the pelvis is twisted in, so twisted. This creates a malposition that runs across the body. In other parts of the body, such as the back, it leads to further muscle tension and fascial hardening. The fascia keeps the body in shape. They support every muscle like a corset. Incorrect stress causes these structures to stick together - even bonded fascia causes pain.
As a hip flexor, Iliopsoas is partly responsible for the mobility of the legs and our stability when standing and walking. Some also refer to this important muscle as the soul's muscle, because the release of stress hormones not infrequently increases the muscle tone right here in the middle of the body. This results in so-called myofascial tension.
A frequent pattern is tension on the left side of the iliopsoas and right on the back muscles and adductors. The consequence is a rotation of the pelvis, through which a leg is pulled up muscular - so it comes to a so-called functional leg length difference.
In addition to mental stress, several factors can cause or exacerbate pelvic distress, in particular-
Overstressing the back-stretching muscles, such as standing for long periods, overshooting or chilling, muscle shortening of the iliopsoas muscle through prolonged sitting, irritations or traumas to joints that are myofascial to the lumbar region - such as the atlas or the hocks, daily exercise and stretching exercises, progressive muscle relaxation.
You can also follow some effective exercises and workout plan to get rid of hip flexors pain.
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