An Introduction to Cervical Spondylosis
How to Handle a Pain in the Neck!
Inch by excruciating inch, Susan tried to stand. Her knuckles were white as they gripped the arms of her ergonomic office chair. Ever so slowly she finally was able to straighten up. She was fine as long as she didn’t try to move her head.
The numbness in her shoulders radiated down her arms. Some days were good with very little discomfort. Sadly, this wasn’t one of those days.
Her head felt like it would split open at any minute. Her arms and hands tingled all the way to the shoulders. Her shoulders hurt so bad she couldn’t figure out how her arms were still attached!
What was she going to do? She had to keep her job but this pain was fast becoming unbearable. And she could forget about getting anything done at home when she was going through this kind of trauma.
Something had to give and pretty quickly. Something had to give and she was afraid it was going to be her!
Does this sound familiar? Maybe you or a loved one is suffering from this type of pain. Luckily for Susan, she found answers before her situation developed to the point where she required surgery.
What was her ailment? It was something called Cervical Spondylosis or in plain English, literally a “pain in the neck.”
We’ve all used that little comment time and again haven’t we? Unfortunately if you are flying past the age of 40 or so, it may just become your new best friend.
It turns out that there are a lot of conditions that can fall under this blanket. Obviously anything to do with pain in the neck but you may also see symptoms like this:
- Shoulder area pain
- Arm pain
- Finger pain
- Gripping and lifting
- Loss of balance
- Lack of coordination
- Inability to turn your head or bend your neck
- Muscle spasms
- Abnormal reflexes.
- More serious symptoms:
- Chest tightness and chest pain
- Grinding noise or sensation when you turn or try to turn your neck
- Loss of bladder control or bowel control
- Pre-corium pain
- Tingling sensation in the arms, hands and even legs.
- Walking difficulty
Of course, these are all symptomatic of other problems. But, if you have any of these symptoms it behooves you to check them out if there are no other indications.
This is an unusual ailment and one that you may not have heard about previously. It would behoove you to investigate some of these symptoms and gather information so you can determine if a visit to your physician is called for.
Where can I learn more?
It’s pretty sure that you have some of these symptoms or you wouldn’t still be reading. Our guide, “An Introduction to Cervical Spondylosis” is an excellent resource for investigating this illness.
You can obtain more information and decide if this is something that you need to pursue. This guide is:
- An easy read with no doctor speak.
- Able to give you the practical basics you need to know.
- It does that so you can make decisions quickly.
- It’s a bargain and well worth the small price.
What will you learn . . .
Learn more about the signs and symptoms
Find out the risk factors for developing Cervical Spondylosis
Discover how a diagnosis is reached
How to prevent Cervical Spondylosis
Overcoming the associated pain
Is home treatment an option?
When does surgery come into the picture?
And much more
Whether you think that you don’t need a budget what you do need is to get over that. You don’t want to end up in a situation like Susan.
……. And at just $9.97 it’s a small price to check it out!
Do you need more information?
if you enjoyed this book preview then you might want to read the whole book! Get a copy today and add this eBook in your cart…..