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Learn  how to get lasting relief from left side back pain and right side back pain by treating your own back muscles, the erector spinae muscles.  Theres many causes of lower back pain right side as it’s  very common these days.  And, there’s plenty of lower back pain exercises that get right to the source and end it for good.  Michael Greenspan, Neuromuscular Therapist, shows you how to eliminate or manage your lower, middle or upper back pain for good.

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'5 Days To Freedom From Chronic Pain' by Michael Greenspan N.M.T.
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7 Responses to “Lower Back Pain Right Side and Left Side Quickly Released”

  1. Peter V

    16. Mar, 2012

    I have injured my back about a month ago and scans have confirmed L5/S1 bulge.
    It is causing a lot of discomfort and has stopped me from being able to work as i have a 60kg portable machine that i drag up flights of stairs.
    i am trying some of the techniques on this site and hope that i can recover quickly.
    i also have a bulge at C4/5 which has weakened my right arm and also some numbness in the thumb region.
    i have told that the disk wont go back into its normal position and that i have to just manage the pain .
    can you give any advise as to how long this will last before i can resume normal activities?

    Reply to this comment
  2. rudi

    23. Aug, 2012

    Hi Michael,
    Thanks for the info!
    I have the feeling that my right ESM is more tense that the left one. I have lower back pain , only right side. Also my hip is painfull. Can this be cause due to a tensed right ESM?
    I had an MRI and the found bulging of L5-S1. But doctors seems no intention to surgery !
    Regards
    Rudi

    Reply to this comment
    • michael

      24. Aug, 2012

      Hi Rudi,
      Yes, tight erector spinae muscles (erm) can both radiate pain from trigger points directly into your help, as well as lock up your lumbar and pelvic rotation. Restricted lumbar/pelvic rotation and range of motion easily leads to hip pain.
      How many millimeters does your L5-S1 bulge?
      best,
      Michael

      Reply to this comment
  3. Rudi

    24. Aug, 2012

    Michael,
    Thabks for you reply,
    I checked my mri report. It’s mentioned that the bulge is about 7 millimeters.
    Regards
    Rudi

    Reply to this comment
    • michael

      25. Aug, 2012

      Hi Rudi,
      The good news is that research actually shows a vast amount of people have bulging discs, yet no pain. In reality, most pain isn’t coming from the bulging disc, yet it’s a great hook often for surgeons to use. In other words, it’s a great business model for them ( A + B = C). Or, put another way, they love to say bulging disc + pain = surgery. I’m glad your M.D. is open to other options.

      Meantime, research shows that the bulges are often dynamic, and change, which is good news.

      I actually broke my L5-S1 20 years ago in sports, and never had surgery. I run full court weekly playing basketball, all pain-free. So have faith!

      Typically, even with bulging discs, the pain comes from the compensating muscles, tendons and ligaments around the around, which tighten, and often form trigger points, to stabilize it.

      The best solution then is to release these trigger points, as well as do postural alignment and muscle balancing exercises to stabilize your lumbar spine and pelvic region.

      That’s easier said than done, as it’s very important to use the correct method for both of these. Otherwise, it’s easy to risk re-injury.

      Typically, I highly reccommend getting your trigger points worked out first, and then 2nd do the stabilizing exercises. This way you’re releasing all the tight (hypertonic) muscles and contractions first. And too often strengthening exercises are given way too soon and early in rehabilitation. These exercises need to come later, after steps 1-2, to avoid risking re-injury.

      Hope that helps, let me know if I can help further.

      best,
      Michael

      Reply to this comment
  4. Ruti

    07. Oct, 2012

    Hello Michael,
    I have been watching you videos with great interest, and they make so much sense. I have an L4 (3mm) and L5-S1bulges(4mm). I live with excruciating pain form the lower (sacral) part of my butt all the way down to the heel. know I should not have as much pain as i have, because the bulges are not so big. I have done all the medical therapies you describe as well of acupuncture with herbs, massage, chiropractic treatments and Egoscue. Nothing seems to help. I am at he point that I can’t seat and even driving is hard. I used to be a Personal Trainer and have a very busy life. No more!
    I have done some of the things you suggest (laying on 2 jointed tennis balls, to reduce trigger point inflammation, stretching my Psoas muscle. Is there anything I should also incorporate into the exercises. I am scheduled to have surgery on Oct 6th. It was my request to have surgery as I don’t know what else to do. In the meantime I am quite medicated and my stomach and my brain can’t take much more of that.
    Please help!

    Reply to this comment
  5. rio lagman

    03. Feb, 2013

    hi how are you.last june 2012 I have back pain.the problem L4 L5 THE PROBLEM.UNTIL NOW NO PAINT ITS OK I PLAY BADMINTON,,,

    THANK YOU…

    Reply to this comment

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