^ Jump up to: a b c d e f g h Marlowe D (September 2012). Complementary and alternative medicine treatments for low back pain. Prim. Care. 39 (3): 533–46. doi:10.1016/j.pop.2012.06.008. PMID 22958563.
This elegant lumbar pillow from the Nara bedding collection will add the finishing touches to your bedroom. The pillow features a global inspired pattern that is embroidered on a rich panel. This decorative pillow easy to pair with any item in your home.
^ Jump up to: a b Rubinstein SM, van Middelkoop M, Assendelft WJ, de Boer MR, van Tulder MW (2011). Rubinstein SM, ed. Spinal manipulative therapy for chronic low-back pain. Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews (2): CD008112. doi:10.1002/14651858.CD008112.pub2. PMID 21328304. Archived from the original on 9 June 2013.
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National Collaborating Centre for Primary Care (May 2009), Low back pain: early management of persistent non-specific low back pain, National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence, retrieved 9 September 2012
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The spinal cord, which contains the nerve pathways to and from the brain, is protected by the spine. Nerves from the spinal cord come out from between the vertebrae to take and receive messages to various parts of the body.
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Lumbar herniated disc. The jelly-like center of a lumbar can break through the tough outer layer and irritate a nearby nerve root. The herniated portion of the disc is full of proteins that cause inflammation when they reach a nerve root, and inflammation as well as nerve compression cause nerve root pain. The disc wall is also richly supplied by nerve fibers, and a tear through the wall can cause severe pain.
People who can be taught to train themselves to react in a different way to pain may experience less perceived pain. CBT may use relaxation techniques as well as strategies to maintain a positive attitude. Studies have found that patients with CBT tend to become more active and do exercise, resulting in a lower risk of back pain recurrence.