How Foot Orthotics Help Low Back Pain
For many patients, if not for most patients with low back pain, finding a treatment or treatment that can effectively relieve pain is a trial and error process.
Even if the situation is similar between patients, most of the available low back pain treatments do not always bring favorable results for all patients. The same general rules apply to the use of foot orthoses.
This process can be explained in the following manner. For a person with a normal arch, if an imaginary line between a person's big toe and two toes draws an imaginary line from the sacrum to the foot. However, if one draws the same imaginary line on a flat foot or an overly high arch, causing the foot and ankle to rotate or roll inwards, the line will pass through the inside of the big toe. In people with ankles and ankles, the influence of weight shifts to the outside of the foot, which can lead to painful bunions and other problems.
Congenital feet and ankles can also cause the knee to turn inwards, a condition that is often called a knee fracture. This abnormal placement of the knee changes the angle at which the thigh bone meets the pelvis, resulting in an unstable hip position and instability of the spine. The result is a domino effect that starts from the feet and goes along the legs into the pelvis and spine. Walking, standing, and constant dislocation of the feet, legs, buttocks and spine can cause back pain.
Foot orthoses can help treat low back pain by improving and stabilizing the position of the foot, which in turn improves every aspect of people's gait. The medical term for this phenomenon is the kinetic chain. The feet represent the basis of the power chain. Each joint on the foot can be considered as a "connection" in the chain - it extends along the trunk of the body to the neck.