Say Bye Bye™ to your Arthritis pain forever
Toronto, Canada (PRWEB) December 08, 2011
My Pain Bye Bye™ a revolutionary new product that truly is the best solution for all types of body pain with absolutely no side effects. There's a special Christmas and New Year sale going on right now - check out the new special price at mypainbyebye.com.
It is common belief that arthritis is just an old person's disease, but the condition affects women and men of all ages. Arthritis, which means joint inflammation, consists of more than 100 conditions, ranging from relatively mild forms of tendinitis and bursitis to crippling systemic forms, such as rheumatoid arthritis, and pain syndromes, such as fibromyalgia. Osteoarthritis is the most common form of arthritis, affecting about 3 million Canadians, according to The Arthritis Society.
Arthritis causes: The cause of arthritis is unknown, but researchers now believe that the key risk factors for osteoarthritis include heredity, excess weight, injury and joint damage from another type of arthritis. Canadian researchers have identified some of the enzymes that damage the cartilage in cases of osteoarthritis. Blocking these enzymes may be one way to slow the progression of the disease.
Arthritis symptoms: Joint and musculoskeletal pain — often the result of inflammation of the joint lining — are common symptoms. Signs of inflammation also include redness, swelling, heat and pain.
Arthritis diagnosis/tests: It will depend on the type of arthritis, but the doctor may recommend lab tests to analyze the blood and joint fluid; an X-ray to check the bones or an MRI (magnetic resonance imaging) to examine soft tissues such as cartilage. An arthroscopy may be required and images of the joint can then be sent to a video screen for viewing. A referral may be made to a rheumatologist for testing and diagnosis.
Arthritis treatment: Most forms of arthritis have treatment options. These therapies typically work best when started early in the disease process, making an early diagnosis important.
- Pain relievers, such as acetaminophen, can provide relief for mild to moderate osteoarthritis. Nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs), such as ibuprofen (which have side effects like… causes rash on the skin, headaches, the ears can ring, becoming dizzy, have pains in the stomach, feel sick to the stomach or even feeling sleepy.), help reduce pain and swelling of the joints and decrease stiffness. Corticosteroid injections (various short & long term side effects including thinning of the skin, easy bruising, weight gain, puffiness of the face, elevation of blood pressure, cataract formation, thinning of the bones (osteoporosis), and a rare but serious damage to the bones of the large joints) reduce inflammation and swelling in cases in which mobility is affected. All these solutions have side effects and have temporary relief. For true Arthritis pain relief that creates flexibility in the joints, try My Pain Bye Bye™ - with no side effects.
- Exercise: When the muscles and tissues that hold the joints together are not moved enough, they weaken, resulting in a loss of function. Moderate stretching and low-impact activities, such as swimming, eases symptoms and can slow damage to joints.
- Hot and cold: Applying heat to a sore joint can minimize pain, stiffness and muscle spasm by promoting blood circulation. Applying cold to inflamed joints also reduces pain and swelling by constricting blood flow.
Arthritis prevention: There’s no single way to prevent arthritis however regular exercise can decrease pain, increase flexibility and help keep the joints healthy. And consuming a diet rich in omega-3 fatty acids, found in salmon, for example, may also help minimize joint stiffness in arthritis sufferers. Since obesity is a risk factor for arthritis, losing weight if necessary and maintaining a healthy weight, to prevent any additional stress on the joints, may also help lower the risk. Osteoporosis can also increase the risk of developing arthritis so getting enough calcium and vitamin D is important for prevention.