New Treatment Program Digs Out Chronic Tension Headaches

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This release discusses a holistic program for chronic tension headaches. It also quotes the medical professional who designed the program and a woman who had success with it.

Janet Kinne was skeptical. Dig out her chronic tension headaches? But she was desperate. The 57-year-old St. Petersburg, Florida, resident's headaches were so bad, on some days she could hardly walk.

"I'm a real estate agent and need to be ready for clients on a moment's notice," she said. "The headaches and terrible neck pain were literally crippling me."

She went to her doctor, who gave her a prescription for muscle relaxants that disoriented her.

"I couldn't drive," she said. "This was no way to live."

She decided to do an Internet search on chronic tension headaches and discovered

"I immediately read the information there and recognized my symptoms," she said, which lead her to try a holistic treatment program offered on the site, "How to Get Permanent Relief From Chronic Tension Headaches."

Program author Paul Bacho, a certified athletic trainer in Cleveland, Ohio, explained that tight and spasmed neck, shoulder and upper back muscles often cause chronic tension headaches.

"They restrict blood flow to the back of the head and irritate nerve endings there," said Bacho, 51. "It's like stepping on a turned-on garden hose."

His program involves a soft-tissue manipulation technique that calls for "digging" into the neck, shoulder and upper back muscles vigorously.

"If you want to get rid of chronic tension headaches, you've got to get rid of the tightness and muscle spasms," he said. "The problem is that the spasms are all scarred down because they are constantly tearing."

That's where his digging technique comes in.

"It breaks down that scar tissue," he said. "That allows the muscles to relax, which makes the headaches go away."

Kinne is relaxing a lot more since utilizing Bacho's program.

"I had been plagued for months with this pain and being pain-free is so liberating," she said. "I feel like a new person."

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