It does not matter that you get hot or hot after you have finished with your dance ball, it is likely to have happened at some point while tricks with the pole. Although injuries are unavoidable, the way in which your injury can make a difference in terms of healthy injury or if it becomes a continuous problem.
Here are some common problems that strippers face when working on the post and how to take care of them.
1) Muscle removed (muscle tension)
Muscle tension is usually an acute injury and, when it comes to a muscle it breaks. Stresses are usually due to excessive stretching of a muscle, but can also be caused by too much muscle, such as lifting something too heavy or pulling too hard. At the pole, the first most devilish devils include the waist of the neck, the upper part of the back and the arms.
What it feels like: the pain of a muscle strain is usually present right after the injury occurs and is acute. The severity of the pain can vary from mild to grave. More severe enceptions, bruising and swelling may appear.
What to do:
– Discard the injured area for 1-5 days, depending on how severely the muscle has been injured and the level of pain.
– Consider an anti-inflammatory to help reduce swelling and pain. Ibuprofen is a common anti-inflammatory and I have been told that I take 600 mg to have an anti-inflammatory effect. Your dosage should be by your doctor and the doses may be different for different people. In general, you should not take more than 2400 mg per day. Taking ibuprofen with milk or foods can prevent stomach problems that may occur.
– Avoid immobilizing the injury. A range of gentle active movement and stretching with little or no pain is preferable. Be sure to move the injured area on time and avoid movements that increase or cause pain.
2) Tendon or ligaments strains
Tendons or strains of ligaments are usually more serious than muscle strains because ligaments and tendons take longer to heal. The tendons and ligaments connect muscles with those that have less blood flow. The time it takes for the tendons or ligaments to heal depends obviously on how badly they were injured, on what part of the body they are and how much they are used during the healing process. In general, recovery should take 4 to 6 weeks if it is properly rested and stretched.
What to do:
The course of treatment for tendons or ligaments can vary a lot. In general, immediately after the injury, neck lift at rest is the best way to reduce initial swelling. After the inflammation decreases, alternating heat and cold, the gentle stretches and the range of active movement are the best.
3) Pain in the wrist
Pain in the wrist is very common at the poles for obvious reasons, and it is also a common symptom of work on the floor. To prevent wrist pain, always remember to warm your wrists before doing any pole level and stretch them afterwards. Also try to distribute your weight evenly by placing your hands on the stage.
What to do:
Follow the RICE protocol when you have pain and / or inflammation present. Depending on what is active, you can carry out a day of a few weeks so that the pain disappears completely. An elastic wrist support is a way to help reduce and reduce inflammation, especially if you have to continue using the wrist. However, be careful not to leave a wrist support for a long time.
One type of wrist injury is nerve compression. There are three nerves in the wrist: the ulnar, medial and radial nerves.
The compression of the ulnar nerve is common in the lower part in the support or in the divided holds. Tingling or numbness are usually signs of a compression or nervous problem. The best thing to do is to avoid the movements that will cause more compression, follow the RICE protocol and give the brain time to try before performing more activity.
Gentle stretching of the wrist and a range of motion can also help. It is important to have a persistent or persistent pain in the wrist examined by a doctor.
For all injuries:
Remember to take it easy and measure it gradually. Once it is completely healed, it is important to continue strengthening and stretching the injured area to avoid future injuries.