God is our Guide                 Number 1 site for helping reverse



      CIDP info
     Diet anti-inflammatory
     Burning  Feet Home
     Services Page
     Chronic Fatigue
     Autoimmune diseases
     Bible healing
      Celiac disease
Vitamin-D Deficiency

Lower back pain

Back Surgery

Lumbosacral Radiculopathy

Disc herniation

Myofacial pain

Dubai Trip

Breast cancer Bra

 Natural makeup

Are You Hypothyroid

Deodorants Breast Cancer

 women getting strokes

Mammograms Cancer

 Kidney stone removal 

  heart disease & stroke 

Depression & anxiety

addiction  & Drug Rehab

Parkinson Clinic

Bone disorders clinic

Autonomic neuropathy

 Autoimmune Epidemic



Some rheumatic disorders


oil pulling

 Multiple Sclerosis treatment

Morgellons story




 Sciatica Guide to treatment and avoid surgery

  Internet help for people in any  locations Available 
   For a complete simple guide on complete treatment of autoimmune disease by alternatives please read our e-book


Symptoms of a sciatica may often be difficult to distinguish from those of other spinal disorders or simple back strain



Seach our site for any issues

Clinical evaluation

The most common levels for a sciatica are L4-5 and L5-S1. The onset of symptoms is characterized by a sharp, burning, stabbing pain radiating down the posterior or lateral aspect of the leg, to below the knee. Pain is generally superficial and localized, and is often associated with numbness or tingling. In more advanced cases, motor deficit, diminished reflexes or weakness may occur in siatica.

If a sciatica is responsible for the back pain, the patient can usually recall the time of onset and contributing factors, whereas if the pain is of a gradual onset, other degenerative diseases are more probable than disc herniation.

Rheumatoid arthritis often begins in the appendicular skeleton before progressing to the spine. Inflammatory arthritides, such as ankylosing spondylitis, cause generalized pain and stiffness that are worse in the morning and relieved somewhat throughout the day.


"Red Flags" for Potentially Serious Conditions
Possible condition Findings from the medical history
Fracture Major trauma (motor vehicle accident, fall from height)

Minor trauma or strenuous lifting in an older or osteoporotic patient

Tumor or infection Age >50 years or <20 years

History of cancer

Constitutional symptoms (fever, chills, unexplained weight loss)

Recent bacterial infection

Intravenous drug use

Immunosuppression (corticosteroid use, transplant recipient, HIV infection)

Pain worse at night or in the supine position

Cauda equina syndrome Saddle anesthesia

Recent onset of bladder dysfunction

Severe or progressive neurologic deficit in lower extremity

Cauda equina syndrome. Only the relatively uncommon central disc herniation provokes low back pain and saddle pain in the S1 and S2 distributions. A central herniated disc may also compress nerve roots of the cauda equina, resulting in

Low back strain should be differentiated from central herniated disc. Pain caused by low back strain is exacerbated during standing and twisting motions, whereas pain caused by central disc herniation is

Physical and neurologic examination of the lumbar spine

External manifestations of pain, including an abnormal stance, should be noted. The patient's posture and gait should be examined for sciatic list, which is indicative of disc herniation. The

Range of motion should be evaluated. Pain during lumbar flexion suggests

Motor, sensory and reflex function should be assessed to determine the

  continue to next page of location of back pain and nerve root



See the nerve physiology
Acupuncture in MS














World Wide Consultation by Internet

Fighting with spouse gets good results!

Vitamin D  deficiency causes high BP

 Mobile phone Use Increases Tumour Risk

New Psoriasis RxLasiK Dangers

No cold meds to kids, says FDA

Calcium supplements cause stroke in women


BPA in infant bottles a concern

Curry Powder