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07.08.2015

Pain in shoulders arms and hands, left shoulder pain symptoms - For Begninners

Author: admin
Tingling right hand, ache in arm, pain in arm pit and front right of chest, and pain in back by shoulder blade and side of neck. You visited this chiropractic help site no doubt because you have a problem that is not resolving and want to know more about what chiropractors do.
2-5% of the population will experience Adhesive Capsulitis (Frozen Shoulder), most for no apparent reason.
BFST® can greatly reduce the time it takes to move through the 3 stages of Frozen Shoulder. A symptom is an abnormality that a person recognizes themselves, for example pain or numbness in your shoulder. If you have early stage rotator cuff inflammation or tendonitis you may only experience pain and other symptoms with strenuous activity. Pain in your rotator cuff may happen gradually and is normally associated with movement from repetitive activities, overstraining, or from degeneration of the tendon. It is most aggravated and intensifies when doing overhead or forward reaching activities (throwing motions or reaching for objects). An injury to the supraspinatus tendon will often result in rotator cuff pain on top of and along the outside of your shoulder. Subscapularis pain occurs at the back (posterior) shoulder, around the scapula area and can extend up to the top of the shoulder. If the infraspinatus tendon is injured, pain is felt at the front of the shoulder and deep within the shoulder joint.
Teres minor tendon pain develops in the back of the upper arm near the shoulder joint in a very localized area.
People with rotator cuff injuries generally find the pain becomes worse at night, especially when lying on the affected shoulder. Generally the amount of pain you experience will depend on the extent of your injury but in any situation you will probably find some relief if you use a pillow to support your arm while you sleep. Another key symptom of a rotator cuff injury is Crepitus (the clicking, grating, crackling or popping sounds heard and experienced in your shoulder joint when you move your upper arm around).
Recurring or constant inflammation and swelling around the Rotator Cuff or near a bone spur on your shoulder blade will also indicate an injury. If you have Rotator Cuff Tendinitis and Bursitis you will generally experience some of the above symptoms as well as red, sore, and swollen tendons or bursa. Your ache will often originate from deep inside your shoulder and you will feel tenderness in a general area; this pain will often be worse at night. If the tear occurs with a traumatic injury you may experience a sharp and sudden pain, a snapping sensation and an immediate weakness in your arm. A Chronic Rotator Cuff tear is usually found on your dominant side and is worse at night, which will interrupt your sleep. This is up to your discretion; however any continued discomfort in your shoulder should be investigated, as it can lead to long term damage.
The term "rotator cuff" refers to a group of four tendons that attach four shoulder muscles to the upper arm bone. The Imbue Pain Relief Patch temporarily relieves minor aches and pains of muscles and joints. Pain in the wrist, hand, and fingers occasionally stems from a local problem – arthritis of the wrist or finger joints, sprain of a ligament of the wrist or a finger, strain or other trauma to the muscles of the hand, etc., and it is worth applying the Imbue Pain Patch directly to the site of pain at first. There are many muscles in the forearm that are capable of producing pain in the wrist, hand, or fingers. When wrist, hand, or finger pain comes from the forearm muscles, it almost always originates in the upper third of these muscles, where they are the most meaty. Thus, the trigger point at the yellow X, just down from the middle of the inside elbow crease, can produce pain at the inside of the wrist at the thumb side; the green and orange X’s produce pain near the web between the thumb and index finger, and so on.
There are many more possible trigger point locations in the forearm, capable of producing pain in any part of the wrist, any part of the hand, and in any of the fingers. If you have a history of trauma to some part of your wrist or hand, or have a known diagnosis of arthritis, sprain, or other mechanical problem in this area, by all means, use the Imbue Pain Relief Patch right where it hurts (always cover an area larger than the painful area, and don’t apply over broken skin). Occasionally, hand, wrist, and finger pain are due to trigger points in the muscles of the hand. The main trigger points that occur on the palm are all near the base of the thumb and index finger. Strain of the muscles of the upper arm can sometimes refer pain down to the wrist, hand, and fingers. Coracobrachialis is a small, thin muscle located on the inside of the upper arm between the biceps and the triceps.
Brachialis covers the lower half of the front of the arm bone (humerus), and it’s responsible for most of the work of bending the elbow. Start by pressing just above the middle of your collar bone on the side that you have pain on.
Supraspinatus runs from the upper surface of the shoulder blade through the shoulder joint and attaches to the top of the arm bone (humerus).
Infraspinatus, despite being a very easy muscle to access, is often overlooked, maybe because the bulk of it is on top of the shoulder blade, and people either don’t think to press on bone or believe it’s sore just because there’s bone beneath it. In this diagram, the X shows where primary serratus posterior superior trigger points occur (on top of the ribs, just next to or slightly underneath the shoulder blade) and the red shading shows the pain it is capable of producing.
Subscapularis is a tricky muscle to find and a painful one to work on, but it’s sometimes the key to alleviating wrist pain. The black X on the left points to the edge of the shoulder blade where it’s possible with some digging to feel a bit of subscapularis. Massaging these spots is usually unpleasant but if subscapularis is implicated in wrist pain, releasing tension here can provide almost immediate relief.
Teres minor is a small muscle that connects the middle of the outer aspect of the shoulder blade to the upper arm. Press firmly on the area just to the outside of the lower tip of the shoulder blade (feel a few inches in all directions). Though somewhat less common, tension in the muscles of the chest (pectoralis major and minor), under the collar bone (subclavius), and a muscle over the side of the rib cage (serratus anterior) can also cause pain, tingling, and numbness in the wrist, hand, and fingers.
Starting below the innermost end of the collarbone (where it joins with the sternum), push in and up, as if trying to get your thumb or fingers under the collarbone. The red X’s in this diagram show common locations of trigger points in pectoralis major that are capable of causing pain in the forearm. While we cannot make any claims that Imbue will cure hand, wrist, or finger pain due to issues with the bones and discs of the neck, it is worth touching on this area as a possible cause (and the patch may nonetheless provide some amount of relief). Information on this web site & newsletter is provided for informational purposes only and is not intended as a substitute for the advice provided by your physician or other healthcare professional. The content provided within these pages is for informational purposes only and is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment.
Neck pain can be caused by sitting at a computer or doing desk work, where you are hunched over for long periods often with poor posture or repeated bending, repetitive lifting or manual work. Your neck has to support the weight and movement of your head and also contains the vast majority of nerves that connect from your brain to the rest of your body. When a neck loses its ability to move properly due to over tight muscles blocking the movement, degeneration of the joints in the neck or injury from an accident or overuse, the nerves that arise in the neck and pass up to the neck or down to the mid back, shoulders or arms and hands can become irritated. If the nerves that pass to the arms are irritated in the neck, this is called cervical radiculopathy – see the left picture below.  Any pain in the shoulders, arms or mid back necessitates a neck examination in case the pain is coming from there rather than those areas directly. Treatment consists of specific adjustments to free stiff joints and reduce spinal nerve irritation. A frequent cause of neck pain is reduced stability in the shoulder blades – the middle of your back should move well and the shoulder blades should form a stable structure for the shoulders and arms to move on. This is why when you visit a chiropractor in Southampton at the Avenue Clinic, they take great care to find out precisely what is causing your neck to function incorrectly and cause pain.


However, if you have a rotator cuff tear you may experience more weakness and targeted pain, which interferes with your ability to sleep at night and greatly affects your mobility. Depending on the severity, pain may reach down the outer part of the arm and into the hand. Pain may extend up your arm or you may experience tingling all the way down to your fingers.
This pain can range from mild, to moderate, to sharp, although it can be difficult to pinpoint.
There is generally a gradual onset of pain, which flares up when you move your shoulder in any direction, especially overhead or out to the side. This is an injury that is very common in athletes, especially baseball pitchers, football players, weightlifters, rugby players, volleyball players, swimmers, boxers, tennis players, bowlers and cheerleaders.
In the diagrams below, the X’s show the locations of common trigger points (localized muscle strain), and the colored shading shows the pain pattern each trigger point produces. However, as you can see from the list of usual suspects above, pain in this area can also come from a wide range of other places, which are worth investigating when local treatment doesn’t yield satisfactory results.
Generally (though not always), trigger points on the inside (that is, the paler, hairless side) of the forearm tend to produce pain on the inside of the wrist and the palm side of the hand and fingers. Press firmly with your thumb or curled fingers, starting at the elbow and working down to the wrist. We should always be glad to discover that this is the cause of our pain, since muscular strain is easier to treat and less serious than, say, arthritis.
There are 4 “dorsal” muscles – closer to the back of the hand – and 3 “palmar” muscles – closer to the palm side of the hand. Trigger points in triceps can cause pain that radiates up the arm into the back of the shoulder, and also down to the elbow, forearm, and hand. Usually you’ll be aware of some soreness in the upper back or shoulder area if this is the origin of your pain, but not always.
It is somewhat hidden under other layers of muscle, so press deeply to feel all along the region just above a horizontal ridge of bone on the shoulder blade (the spine of the scapula). The infraspinatus joins the back of the shoulder blade to the top of the arm bone (humerus) and when it’s strained, it usually sends pain deep into the joint and into the front of the shoulder, sometimes also inhibiting shoulder movement (“frozen shoulder”). Serratus posterior superior connects the spine of the upper back to the ribs underneath the shoulder blade. This muscle is primarily attached to the front surface of the shoulder blade – the side that faces the back of the rib cage – and it connects to the upper arm. This is easiest when the shoulder blade is made to protrude beyond the side of the rib cage, which can be accomplished by bringing your arm across your chest and then using the thumb of the other hand to feel for the edge of the shoulder blade a bit below the armpit. You can often feel this area directly by reaching through your armpit with the opposite hand and using your fingertips to press on the back of the rib cage, although you may wish to enlist the help of a friend, a ball, or a Thera Cane. In this diagram of the muscles and bones of the chest and arm, the collarbone is shown in yellow and subclavius is blue. Pec minor lies beneath pec major, and runs from a protrusion of the shoulder blade (the coracoid process) down to the upper few ribs. The blue X’s show common sites of trigger points in pectoralis minor that may cause forearm pain.
Its main site of strain, shown at the X (approximately), produces pain mainly at the side, but which can also spill over to the mid back and down the arm.
Nerves exit the spinal cord at the level of each vertebra (spinal bones) and these provide sensation and movement to a certain segment of the body. Neck pain can arise after an accident where you hit your head or in a car accident where your neck is subject to a whiplash injury. With the amount of driving, computer work and other daily activities that most of us do, it is not surprising that we often need a help from a chiropractor in Southampton to help keep our necks doing their job without causing pain.
This is ‘referred pain’ – see below right red areas are areas that pain can spread to from the neck.
And so the day goes; chiropractors shouldn't be treating the elderly most medical sites state but that's so much bunkum.
Described by a reader as gems, both funny and healthful, from the life and work of a chiropractor, you'll love them.
If you allow your pain to persist, you will eventually experience pain at rest or with no activity at all. This pain is often several inches (or more) away from the trigger point at which it originates. The good news is that most of it starts with muscle strain in the forearm, an area that is easy to feel and relatively easy to treat. Each of the different colors of shading shows the pain pattern produced by the X of the same color.
Likewise, trigger points on the back (that is, the darker, hairier side) of the forearm usually (but not always) produce pain on the back of the wrist and the back surface of the hand and fingers. Then, shift over slightly and work down the next line, eventually going the whole way around the arm. The muscles involved are those that occur between the hand bones (interosseous muscles or interossei) and those in the fleshy mound at the base of the thumb. This diagram of the back of the hand shows the dorsal interosseous muscles, which have a greater tendency to cause problems.
To actually find this muscle, you need to reach into your armpit with your (opposite) thumb, and feel along the upper end of the arm bone.
When it is irritated, it frequently causes pain (sometimes a numb sort of pain) at the base of the thumb. The scalenes are fairly unpleasant to have massaged, but when they are implicated in pain, getting them to relax can yield profound results.
The six back muscles involved include all four rotator cuff muscles of the shoulder – infraspinatus, which lies over lower portion of the shoulder blade, supraspinatus, which lies over the top of the shoulder blade, teres minor, which runs from the outside edge of the shoulder blade to the upper arm, and subscapularis, which connects the front surface of the shoulder blade to the upper arm – plus serratus posterior superior, under the inside edge of the shoulder blade, and finally latissimus dorsi, which covers most of the side aspect of the back.
Place the ball under your back and roll slowly on it to apply pressure along the whole inside border of the shoulder blade. The X’s in the diagram show these trigger points and the red shading displays the supraspinatus pain pattern – which can extend down the back of the arm to the wrist. The red shading indicates the pain pattern this muscle can cause (not necessarily all at once).
The pain can extend down the arm and forearm, to the wrist, hand, middle fingers and thumb. When it is irritated, it can produce a dull ache under the shoulder blade, and can also refer pain (sometimes a numbing pain) to the back of the shoulder joint, the tip of the elbow, the back of the forearm, the outside of the wrist, the pinky side of the hand, the pinky, and sometimes even the chest directly in front of the muscle. The red shading in the diagram shows the areas of pain this muscle is capable of producing, which includes the area over the shoulder blade, the back of the shoulder, the shoulder joint itself, the underside of the arm, and the wrist. Another way to get to it is to sit in a chair and slump over, so that your arm hangs down at your side.
If you are experiencing discomfort in this area, press firmly around the outer edge of the shoulder blade (being sure to cover several inches in all directions).
The one implicated in wrist, hand, and finger pain is located below teres minor, off the shoulder blade and over the ribs. Place the Imbue Patch wherever you find significant tenderness, especially when it produces (or alleviates) the wrist, hand, or finger pain you have been experiencing. The most common site of subclavius trigger points is about at its midpoint (halfway between the center of the chest and the armpit). Trigger points in these muscles, which often result from exercise, overuse in work, carrying a backpack, or having slumped posture, can set up trigger points that produce pain in the chest, front of the shoulder, arm, forearm, the pinky side of the hand, and the middle finger, ring finger, and pinky.
The blue shading indicates this arm pain pattern, which actually occurs along the inside (unseen) aspect of the arm. Stress can cause neck pain too and when we are stressed we often don’t breathe properly, holding tension in out upper back area.


We also support the treatment with individual advice about your lifestyle, work and exercise, in order to help in managing the condition and preventing a recurrence of the problem. That makes the shoulder blades move more to compensate, which often gives rise to tension in the back of the shoulders and the neck muscles. After seven treatments his pain and stiffness is 50 percent better, and he's happy in the circumstances. If application of the Imbue Patch directly to the knee does not significantly improve your pain, applying the Imbue Pain Relief Patch at the site of strain in nearby muscles sometimes yields better results.
What doesn’t originate locally or in the forearm tends to come from somewhere else “upstream” – that is, the upper arm, the upper back, the chest, side, and neck. In particular, Carpal Tunnel Syndrome is quite likely to be an incorrect diagnosis, and further investigation must be done. The red X (in adductor pollicis) shows a trigger point capable of producing the pain pattern indicated by red shading. The one we are concerned with is the orange X, just above the back of the elbow, which is capable of producing pain down the back of the forearm and into hand, the ring finger, and the pinky.
You don’t need to know the names of these muscles in order to find the origin of your pain; you just need to be thorough about feeling all of them. Alternatively, you can also place the ball between your back and a wall, and then slowly bend your knees to roll the ball up and down your back (see diagram). Raising the arm may be difficult and painful, and there may be popping or snapping sounds in the shoulder joint. If you discover significantly tender spots, especially if pressing on them either produces the pain you have been experiencing or makes it feel better, do some massage and place the Imbue Pain Relief Patch here. If you find tender spots that reproduce (or alleviate) the sensation in your fingers, do some massage and place the Imbue Pain Relief Patch here.
The X in this diagram shows the general area of this trigger point, and the red shading shows the pain pattern it can produce. When these trigger points are active, they can produce pain over much of the back of the hand and also down the index finger and pinky. Push the biceps aside to get underneath it, feeling against the bone and working your way from the elbow to about halfway up the arm. Trigger points in infraspinatus may make it painful and difficult to reach behind the back.
With the other hand, you can get your fingers or thumb into the tight space between the edge of your shoulder blade and the rib cage. This pain is typically felt at the lower portion of the shoulder blade and back of the shoulder, but it can also spread down the back and inside of the upper arm, forearm, hand, and even into the ring finger and pinky. Be sure to use a large enough piece of the Patch to cover above and below the collar bone by a couple inches (as if trying to wrap it around the bone). If you find significant tenderness that radiates to the hand or fingers or alleviates your pain, do some massage on this area, look into what activities might be contributing to poor posture or strain of these muscles, and place the Imbue Patch on the problem area. Mr P is 32 year old man with very severe lower back pain radiating to the big toe which is 30 percent numb.
Massage any tender spots you find, pressing them firmly and slowly sliding your fingers or thumb downward, toward your hand. Press firmly throughout the web area between the thumb and index finger, including against the side of the hand bone (the bone between the blue X’s and the yellow X). Besides the nearby pain at the front of the shoulder, it may extend down the back of the upper arm, forearm, hand, and sometimes into the middle finger. The X’s in the diagram show the likely location of trigger points in this muscle, and the red shading shows the pain it produces in the thumb region.
Pay special attention to points that produce an unpleasant painful sensation that may travel to other areas – particularly to the hand and fingers.
He had an episode three weeks ago, took anti inflammatories and was soon better as is typical of the medial disc herniation. You may also try pressing a tender spot firmly while rotating your hand back and forth repeatedly. The yellow, green, and white X’s show trigger points in the second, third, and fourth dorsal interossei. A trigger point in the vicinity of the green X (opponens pollicis) can produce pain at the thumb side of the wrist and also along the edge of the thumb.
If this seems to fit your pain pattern, look for points of significant tenderness is this area. If you find tenderness here, and especially when your pressure reproduces the pain you have been experiencing, gently massage this muscle and apply the Imbue Pain Relief Patch. If you find a tender spot that reproduces your pain (or alleviates it), massage this area and apply the Imbue Pain Relief Patch here.
If you find any points of significant tenderness, especially if they produce pain in the forearm when pressed, do some gentle massage and apply the Imbue Pain Relief Patch here. Press firmly between every two hand bones, feeling the whole space from the wrist to the web between the fingers. Press firmly throughout this entire region, searching for tender points that produce (or alleviate) the same pain you have been experiencing.
If you find any, especially if they reproduce your pain pattern, do some massage here and apply the Imbue Pain Relief Patch. The characteristic crossed sign was evident; sitting in a chair, straightening the right leg provoked severe left back pain and tingling in the leg. It is likely that you will feel some tender spots; they are usually only worth treating if they produce pain into the fingers or are quite tender. It's called the postero lateral disc hernia; she's much better after two weeks of treatment and will go back to work next week, part time. The red X at the side of the hand is in a different muscle (abductor digiti minimi), which can produce pain into the pinky. If you are experiencing pinky pain and pressing on this point reproduces (or alleviates) the pain, apply the Imbue Patch here.
He has a pincer deformity in the hip causing the groin pain, and a degenerative facet causing the sciatica. Mr T is a wise man; he's taken a warning TIA seriously and has lost 15 pounds, and has at least as much again to lose. A change to a low starch diet and half hour daily walk has made the difference; but the walking is making his foot and back miserable.
The expensive orthotic is hopeless; luckily his hips and back are fine, but he needs a simple heel lift. I too have had serious lower back issues, luckily fixed by my own chiropractor; so I too have to do my exercises, take care when lifting supers full of honey, gardening and using the chainsaw. This 65 year old lady is a serious gardener; every day she is bending, lifting and digging for 2 to 3 hours a day. With a nasty scoliosis she manages very well with a chiropractic adjustment every six weeks and exercises faithfully done.
Mr X is a 71 year old retired man who wants to continue with maintenance care every six to eight weeks; he had suffered from two years of lower back pain when he first came a year ago. Mr D is a 38 old year man with chronic shoulder pain after a rotator cuff tear playing cricket. It responded well to treatment, but he knows he must do his exercises every day; for two years he couldn't sleep on that shoulder.



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