Most shoulder blade cases are misdiagnosed, and here’s why: Your shoulder blade isn’t the source of the problem.
Shoulder blade pain is usually the result of surrounding areas not doing their job. Oftentimes, the midback, core, and neck.
Instead of stretching just to get a few minutes of bliss, our program focuses on the movements that lead to long-term relief.
Our 12 week program turns folks who feel hopeless about their shoulder pain into our biggest advocates. Just check out the reviews below to see for yourself!
Who This Guide is For
- Has chronic shoulder blade pain
- Is sick and tired of letting their shoulder blade pain get in the way
- Can only find temporary relief from stretching
- Is read to put an end to their shoulder blade pain for good
Here’s What You’ll Accomplish
Structure of Program
We’ve structured the program so that each phase prepares you for the next. It’s important to focus on the process to truly “rebuild” your body week-to-week.
Phase 1 – First Aid
This weeks goal is to “cool everything down,” before building everything back up.
Without the cooling down phase, you’ll probably miss out on rapid relief. Remember, relief does not equate to restoration of function, but it is step 1 of a complete recovery.
Phase 2 – Building Mobility, Stability and Support
If we’re going to really recover the shoulder blade and set you up for long-term relief, this stage is crucial.
Phase 3 – Building Strength
We will slowly build strength upon the mobility and stability we’ve worked on.
Phase 4 – Get back to doing the things you may have been avoiding. Live life!
What this is really all about.
Now that you don’t have that nagging shoulder pain, what’s next? It really can be whatever you want.
Why This Works
As we mentioned earlier, IF stretching only provides temporary relief, there’s a good chance that this is a case of referred pain.
Referred pain, when dealing with shoulder blade issues, usually comes in the form of a pinched nerve or cervical disc sensitivity.
What kind of things can cause a pinched nerve or cervical disc sensitivity?
- A pinched nerve can happen because of certain types of motions, or being in a position for too long which puts pressure on the nerve (often passing through narrow spaces in your body).
- Cervical disc sensitivity is similar in that pressure is placed on a different spinal structure that acts like a pillow between your vertebrae – the disc.
So What Now?
This 4 Step Shoulder Blade Recovery Program helps you with a game plan to address your shoulder blade issue due to referred pain. We’ve taken years of treating shoulder blades (rhomboid) in our own facility to develop this easy to follow guide from the palm of your hand.
If you don’t have access to a reliable rehabilitation facility near you, or you simply can’t afford it, this guide is for you. If you’re the type of person who prefers to navigate your own body’s aches and pains, this guide is for you.
At Performance Place Sports Care, whether you see us in person or via Zoom video call, we always try to empower you with the information to understand your body better. This allows you to navigate issues such as your shoulder blade (rhomboid) at any time!
The road to recovery starts here.
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