Muscle Release Defined: to stop clutching something: to stop gripping or holding something.
There is a differnce here between the term "Muscle Release," and the goal. The goal of muscle release is to stop the muscle from causing pain.
If the muscle will "release," the pain will stop.
Muscle Release Defined:
1. release tension and return the injured fibers to a neutral position.
2. The muscle is pushing against a nerve, the muscle is released thereby liberating the nerve from pain.
3. Instant release of pain.
Short List of Muscle Pain
1. Spasms or cramps, mabye called a Charley Horse
2. Strained muscle, or cause by lifting too much weight, tearing the muscle and it is in the process of rebuilding bigger.
3. Muscle pushing against a nerve.
4. Muscles fighting with bones.
Low Back Pain
The problem: The muscle refuses to stop hurting, sometimes it feels as if you flexed it, and cannot stop. Maybe the flexing of the muscle is pushing against the sciatica nerve. When a muscle is engorged with blood, it often squeezes the sciatica nerve causing pain. The goal: To make the muscle relax, shink in size, stop being inflamed, and stop pushing on nerve causing pain.
Solutions to make the Muscle Release:
First -- Isolate the exact muscle that hurts.
This page is to define Muscle Release.
Click here for list of Muscle Release techniques.====================== Research and Reference ======================
Muscle Spasm Defined: In medicine a spasm is a sudden, involuntary contraction of a muscle, a group of muscles, or a hollow organ, or a similarly sudden contraction of an orifice. It most commonly refers to a muscle cramp which is often accompanied by a sudden burst of pain, but is usually harmless and ceases after a few minutes. There is a variety of other causes of involuntary muscle contractions, which may be more serious, depending on the cause. The word "spasm" may also refer to a temporary burst of energy, activity, emotion, stress, or anxiety unrelated to, or as a consequence of, involuntary muscle activity.
Description A variety of types of involuntary muscle activity may be referred to as a "spasm". Examples include muscle contractions due to abnormal nerve stimulation, or abnormal activity of the muscle itself. A series of spasms or permanent spasms are called a spasmism. A spasm may lead to muscle strains or tears of tendons and ligaments, if the force of the spasm exceeds the tensile strength of the underlying connective tissues, such as with a particularly forceful spasm, or in the case of weakened connective tissues. True hypertonic spasm is caused by malfunctioning feedback nerves, is much more serious, and is permanent unless treated. In this case, the hypertonic muscle tone is excessive and the muscles are unable to relax. A subtype of spasms is colic. This is an episodic pain due to spasms of smooth muscle in a particular organ (e.g. the bile duct). A characteristic of colic is the sensation of having to move about, and the pain may induce nausea or vomiting if severe.
List of Muscle aches and pains: (Medical Terms)
1. Chronic fatigue syndrome 2. Dengue fever 3. Chikungunya fever 4. Heatstroke 5. Multiple myeloma 6. Fibromyalgia 7. Peripheral neuropathy 8. Hyperparathyroidism 9. Hypothermia 10. Renal failure 11. Tetanus
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