Partners In Therapy: Sciatica & Back Pain

2019

HEALTH &WELLNESS NEWSLETTER

If you’ve experienced back pain, and even leg pain, you might have a deeper issue. Your minor aches and pinched nerves could be symptomatic of the matter. You might be facing sciatica. While “sciatica” may sound serious, it’s entirely curable. Below, we’ll cover sciatica back pain. What Is Sciatica? The technical name for sciatica is “lumbar radiculopathy.” Sciatica is a specific type of back pain, and it is usually reported as being extremely uncomfortable. Fortunately, it is also usually very simple to diagnose. People with sciatica experience pain along their sciatic nerve, which is the largest nerve in your body. The sciatic nerve begins at your lower back and then splits at the base of your spine, extending down to your buttocks, legs, and finally to the bottom of each foot. The sciatic nerve can become “pinched,” which in turn causes a “stinging,” “burning” or “shooting” sensation in your lower back, buttocks, legs, or feet. STAND UP TO SCIATICA & BACK PAIN INSIDE: • Stand Up To Sciatica & Back Pain • Relieve Back Pain In Minutes • Patient Success Spotlight • Seasonal Recipe • What Are The Symptoms Of Sciatica?

Whether you have hurt your back or have been suffering for a long time, seeing a physical therapist at Partners In Physical Therapy can help you return to a more active and pain-free life. Give us a call at 337-439-3344 today!

What Causes Sciatica? There are several reasons why sciatica may occur.Those who develop this condition are typically between 30 and 50 years of age. There are many different types of injuries that can cause the development of sciatica, such as bone spurs, arthritis, or any other injury that impacts the sciatic nerve. Common injuries resulting in sciatica include harsh falls, sports- related collisions, or anything that occurs gradually over time through repetition, overuse, or general “wear and tear.” Sciatica can also develop as a result of a herniated disc or from a condition known as spinal stenosis, where the spine narrows and compresses the nerves.

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www.partnersinpt.com

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