Have you ever hit your head on a cabinet door or up under a table?
Have you ever been in a car accident? Hit the dashboard? Had the Airbags deploy? Or been hit from behind, side or front? If so, keep reading.
Have you ever played basketball, volleyball, football or baseball/softball and hit your head or face with the ball as you spiked it or played the game?
Have you ever walked into a wood door or a sliding glass door?
Have you ever been head butted in the face by a small child or baby by accident?
Wait, there's more!
Have you ever fallen and hit your head?
Have you ever been in the military or in your work place and been exposed to loud noises from explosive devices?
Have you ever hit your chin? Or broken or traumatized your nose?
Do you suffer from chronic sinus congestion? Or headaches?
Have you ever endured braces or other dental work?
If you answered yes to ANY of these questions, then there are some things that you should know. Your brain is free-floating inside your skull. As you move, your brain is sloshing around. During an impact, the brain can be pushed against the inside of the skull and can be bruised. It can be injured first on the side of impact and then on the opposite side. Further, the bones of your skull should move slightly as you breathe in and out. If you answered yes to any of the above questions, it’s possible that one or more of those bones are not moving as it should. This can cause imbalances in the Autonomic Nervous System. It is widely accepted that imbalances of the Parasympathetic and Sympathetic Nervous Systems are directly linked to a wide variety of pain and disease processes. Head traumas increase Stress, which lead to changes in brain size, changes in muscle tone, increases in blood pressure, increases in heart load, changes in endocrine levels, decreases in immune response, changes in cognitive responses and more.
If you would like to get relief from that head trauma, call 321-482-0345 to make an appointment or to find out more.