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 Lower Back Pain After Sleeping

What Causes Lower Back Pain After Sleeping?

 It’s tough to sleep when your muscles are constantly tight and tense, like a straight jacket of muscle tension surrounding your body.  Lower back pain after sleeping are common symptoms from the “landmine knots” called trigger points in your lower back muscles.  These lower back pain muscles tend to over-contract and be very slow to relax when they have many of these trigger points. It becomes impossible to get good, rested nights sleep and you often wake up with low back pain, without any relief from the night before.

The position you sleep in is a big culprit that causes lower back pain after sleeping, even if you sleep all night.  Poor sleeping posture and position leads to muscle imbalances, which causes excessive muscle tension and trigger points in your low back muscles.

Sleeping on your stomach and side puts your body in the most imbalanced, postural distorted position there is.  It causes your lower back pain muscles to become tight, shortened, and very upset while you sleep until that one day you wake up and can barely stand out of bed.

What are the Symptoms of Lower Back Pain After Sleeping?

Because of lower back pain after sleeping, some people wake up with a stiff lower back and all they need is a hot shower to get rid of it.  However, for many others, that nagging pain continues throughout the day.  Often it’s so bad waking up, it hurts to go to a standing position.

 

Read the Consumer Guide to Best Chairs for Back Pain Here!

 

When you wake up with lower back pain on your right or left side, and there’s no relief in sight, most likely it’s because of trigger points in your muscles, muscle imbalances, and your sleeping position.

What is the Solution to Lower Back Pain After Sleeping?

Correcting the muscle imbalances in your body is the first step to getting rid of right or left side lower back pain after sleeping.  Good muscle balance in your body is a key factor to achieving a pain-free back.

To fix your muscle imbalances, you must correct your sleeping position.  If you’re not used to sleeping on your back, try working on this as it puts your body in its most neutral, muscle balanced position.  On your back, your head, shoulders, hips, knees and ankles all line up most balanced.  If you insist on sleeping on your side, at least use pillows between your knees and under your top arm to improve your muscle balance while sleeping.  By the way, sleeping on your stomach is the worst, and there’s no alternative solution except to stop it.

While you’re correcting your sleeping habits, it’s important to “deactivate” and eliminate any pain-causing trigger points in your lower back muscles.

There are great natural products and supplements such as Inflam-95 that  eliminate lower back pain after sleeping, manages inflammation, improves relaxation of pain-causing myofascial trigger points and helps overcome tension and fatigue. They even help with lower back pain and cramps!

Treating your own lower back pain after sleeping by releasing your trigger points is very effective as well.  The trigger point self-treatment system is a highly effective, alternative treatment and low back pain relief product that you do in the comfort of your own home.

If you sit all day at a desk in a chair, most likely your lower back muscles and pelvis are in a fixed, locked position.  This is the worst thing for your lower back, as it craves motion all day, and leads to pain when you wake up. Movement and motion in the pelvis and lower back muscles is key.  The back pain relief chair maintains your lower back muscle’s freedom of natural movement while you sit, and prevents you from remaining in a fixed, locked position all day. This eliminates muscles imbalances and trigger points in the lower back muscles because they engage in a more functional way when sitting.

The 3 main ways to eliminate your lower back pain after sleeping are to correct your muscle imbalances, restore proper sleeping posture, and deactivate your lower back pain muscle trigger points. Once done, many of your lower back pain symptoms after sleeping will be gone.

 

 

 

 

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2 Responses to “Lower Back Pain After Sleeping”

  1. frank miller

    31. Dec, 2013

    is this is only for women. as i see u only feature a woman

    Reply to this comment
  2. Ann O'Brien

    29. Jan, 2014

    Interesting – I sleep on my sides and have always done. Surely sleeping on your back can’t be the problem. I’m going to try it anyway.

    Reply to this comment

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