Sacroiliac Joint Syndrome - TRCC Total Rehabilitation and Chiropractic Centre

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The sacroiliac joint (SI joint) is the joint between the sacrum (lower spine) and illium (pelvic bone). This joint moves every time we take a step. Sometimes this joint becomes stuck or locked causing low back pain. The surrounding muscles of the SI joint often go into spasm as a protective mechanism. Pain is experienced in the buttock and thigh regions. It is typically aggravated by sitting for long periods. Various athletic activities, including walking, running, jumping, leaping, and squatting, can produce unwanted motion or stress in the SI joint and surrounding tissues. Soft-tissue failure, overload injuries, weak core stabilizing muscles, stress and direct traumas can all contribute to this condition. SI joint pain may also be a distant manifestation of an injury in other parts of the kinetic chain that are stressed during sports activities.

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For anyone that's getting sore while working from home Dr. Andrew is doing a webinar with Staples Business Advantage and Fellowes next Tuesday the 11 th. Click the link below to register!Register today for the Fellowes Canada / Staples Business Advantage Canada Webinar with valuable 'Tips To Working Ergonomically At Home' on August 11th. Guest speaker Dr. Andrew Sulatycki is a Chiropractor, Clinical Acupuncturist, Registered Kinesiologist and Clinical Exercise Physiologist. Register now at https://bit.ly/2X5BQZh #StaplesforBusiness #webinar ... See MoreSee Less

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Here's an example of what just one session of Fascial Remodeling can do! This before & after are an hour apart.

RMT Asha started working with this client to prep her for breast reduction surgery. They did 2 prep sessions prior to the reduction, and this treatment was their first one since the surgery 3 weeks ago.

The client reported feeling more breast congestion on her left side post op, but as you can see her entire torso was congested (1). Her whole right side was pulled up (3) and rotated (2), and most of her weight was on her left leg (4). After the treatment, the torso girth reduced, her rotation relaxed (see the belly button position), and her weight was evenly distributed on both legs.

Breast work was modified according to the client's current activity level, surgeon's recommendation, and scar quality.

For more information please visit our website www.thornhillrcc.com
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