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A sign of disc overcompression, the condition commonly arises when overcontracted back muscles shorten the spine along its length and pull vertebrae too close together for too long. The resulting disc compression causes the pulpy center (nucleus pulposus) of the disc (or discs) between neighboring vertebrae to push against the containing outer cylinder of the disc (annulus fibrosus). This compression causes bulging, much as overpressure on an overloaded tire causes bulging at the tire's weakest point.
Sciatica is felt in the glutes, hamstring, calf, and foot. It is caused by a "pinch" or entrapment of the sciatic nerve. The sciatic nerve emerges from the low back and mid glutes then branches down the back of the leg to the foot.
FACET JOINT SYNDROME
The facet joint (or joint with a small face :)) is a small stabilizing joint at the back of each vertebrae. There are 2 per vertebrae. They support each vertrebrae segment so the spine does not over extend. These small stabilizer joints can become worn due to over-compression and friction.
Spondylolisthesis is a condition in which one vertebral body slips forward over another. This can cause worsening of osteoarthritis, altered spine mechanics, nerve root compression, or spinal stenosis. A fracture of disconnection in the bones that surround the spinal canal, a condition known as spondylolysis, predisposes to spondylolisthesis.video
DEGENERATIVE DISC DISEASE
Disk disease probably accounts for about 10% of low back pain. Chronic back pain may be caused by degenerative disk disease, which refers to a thinning and drying out of the disks over time that can lead to altered spine mechanics and perhaps to nerve irritation.
Spinal stenosis refers to narrowing of the spinal canal. There are a variety of causes. The most common cause is a combination of degenerative spine disease (osteoarthritis of the spine) and bulging or herniated discs. Some studies suggest that spinal stenosis accounts for approximately 3% of low back pain.
Chronic Inflammation When inflammation does not move out of the injured area the area can become stagnant and change the fluidity in the area. The cells begin to modify and harden. It then becomes more difficult to remove inflammation and in fact it may need to be pushed out of the area. Systemic inflammation from long term stress produces by increased cortisol levels. Chronic inflammation is almost always accompanied by tissue destruction. Inflammation which runs unchecked can also lead to a host of diseases, such as hay fever, atherosclerosis, and rheumatoid arthritis. We witness inflammation in all disease states named with “sis” or “tis” on the end. Endometriosis, colitis, etc. Inflammation is normally tightly regulated by the body.