Yoga for Slipped Disc

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  • Last Post 20 June 2015
mdhil posted this 17 June 2015

Can yoga help those with slipped disc conditions? Yes. Be it the backward bending poses or other relaxation poses, yoga asanas are excellent way to get rid of the slipped disc or herniated disc issues. Yoga helps you improve your posture, the asanas help strengthen the spine and also gradually reverse the bulge in the spine, which is the main cause of a slipped disc. There are a whole lot of asanas in yoga that can help reduce the pain related to slipped disc. With regular practice you will see quick results.

Video Link

http://www.mdhil.com/video/yoga-for-slipped-disc-exercises-for-spine-and... (link is external)

What Are Spinal Disk Problems?

Only a person who has experienced a damaged spinal disk understands the agony and helplessness it brings. The pain can be excruciating. Every movement seems to make it worse.

This pain is a warning signal that you should heed. If you take appropriate action, the discomfort usually stops, and the problem can be corrected.

Spinal disks are rubbery pads between the vertebrae, the specialized bones that make up the spinal column. Doctors call them intervertebral disks. Each disk is a flat, circular capsule about an inch in diameter and one-quarter inch thick. They have a tough, fibrous, outer membrane (the annulus fibrosus), and an elastic core (the nucleus pulposus).

The disks are firmly embedded between the vertebrae and are held in place by the ligaments connecting the spinal bones and the surrounding sheaths of muscle. There is really little, if any, room for disks to slip or move. The points on which the vertebrae turn and move are called facet joints, which stick out like arched wings on either side of the rear part of the vertebrae. These facet joints are separate from the discs and keep the vertebrae from bending or twisting excessively, which could damage the spinal cord and the vital network of nerves that runs through the center of the spinal canal formed by the stack of vertebra.

The disk is sometimes described as a shock absorber for the spine, which makes it sound more flexible or pliable than it really is. While the disks do separate the vertebrae and keep them from rubbing together, they are far from spring-like. In children, they are gel- or fluid-filled sacs, but they begin to solidify as part of the normal aging process. By early adulthood, the blood supply to the disk has stopped, the soft inner material has begun to harden, and the disk is less elastic. By middle age, the disks are tough and quite unyielding, with the consistency of a piece of hard rubber. These changes related to aging make the outer protective lining weaker and the disks more prone to injury.

Disk problems are sometimes lumped together under the term degenerative disk disease. Change in the condition of the disk is a natural result of aging. This is part of our gradual loss of flexibility as we grow older.

But disk degeneration is far more serious in some people than in others. Severe cases may be the result of a deficiency in collagen, the material that makes up cartilage. Poor muscle tone, poor posture, and obesity also put excessive strain on the spine and the ligaments that hold the disks in place.

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dhananjay.joda posted this 20 June 2015

ek bacha kitne sal se yoga kar saktahe

 

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  • TOPIC CREATED DATE : 17/06/2015 13:59:00
  • TOPIC CREATED BY : mdhil
  • LAST PUBLISH COMMENTED DATE 20/06/2015 15:55:39
  • LAST PUBLISH COMMENTED BY : dhananjay.joda
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