Taking Care of the Fascia: Do’s & Don’ts
Fascia Blaster Side Effects
Taking care of your body is very important. There are many things that can affect your health and well being. If you have any concerns or questions about anything related to taking care of your body, consult with a doctor.
The following are some of the most common side effects associated with the use of fascia buster:
Nausea/Vomiting (1 out of 10)
Headache (2 out of 10)
Dizziness (3 out of 10)
Muscle cramps (4 out of 10)
Fatigue (5 out of 10)
Loss Of Appetite(6 out of 10)
Assess your symptoms and see if they apply to you.
Do’s To Take Care Of Your Body:
If you experience any of these symptoms, do not continue using the fascia buster. You may want to contact your physician immediately. These symptoms will disappear within 24 hours after discontinuing the use of the fascia buster. However, it is always best to consult with a doctor before making major changes in your life such as changing diet or exercise routine.
Consult with a doctor first!
How Do You Take Care Of Your Body?
Your physician may tell you to avoid the fascia buster if you are suffering from any of the following conditions: heart disease, high blood pressure, back problems, glaucoma, and osteoporosis. If you have any of these conditions, ask your doctor if it is safe for you to use the fascia buster.
How to Take Care of Your Body and Eliminate any Potential Side Effects:
If you have a history of heart disease, high blood pressure, or glaucoma in your family, consult with your doctor before using the fascia buster. He or she can advise you if its use is safe for you.
Do not lift anything heavy after using the fascia buster without letting your body rest for at least 48 hours. After this time has passed, you can lift light objects without any problem.
If you are pregnant or believes that you may be pregnant, ask your doctor before using the fascia buster. The same applies if you are planning to have surgery in the near future.
Follow the directions on how to use the fascia buster. Do not exceed the recommended number of repetitions or intensity of your workout routine (this could cause injury).
Sources & references used in this article:
- Vacuum-assisted wound closure provides early fascial reapproximation in trauma patients with open abdomens (GB Garner, DN Ware, CS Cocanour, JH Duke… – The American journal of …, 2001 – Elsevier)
- Fascial fitness: Training in the neuromyofascial web (T Myers – IDEA Fitness journal, 2011 – anatomytrains.com)
- Ulnar nerve entrapment and cubital tunnel syndrome: do’s and don’ts (RL Brady, LW Catalano, OA Barron – Current Opinion in …, 2003 – journals.lww.com)
- Tympanic membrane grafting with fascia: overlay vs. undersurface technique (ME Glasscock – The Laryngoscope, 1973 – Wiley Online Library)
- A randomised controlled trial comparing TVTTM, PelvicolTM and autologous fascial slings for the treatment of stress urinary incontinence in women (KL Guerrero, SJ Emery, K Wareham… – … Journal of Obstetrics …, 2010 – Wiley Online Library)
- Parastomal hernia: is stoma relocation superior to fascial repair? (MS Rubin, DJ Schoetz, JB Matthews – Archives of surgery, 1994 – jamanetwork.com)
- Intrafascial nerve-sparing endoscopic extraperitoneal radical prostatectomy (JU Stolzenburg, R Rabenalt, A Tannapfel, EN Liatsikos – Urology, 2006 – Elsevier)