Are you or someone you love suffering from the effects of joint Disease and associated symptoms? At Universal Sound Therapy we deal with all sorts of issues including joint Disease with our sound therapies.
Our therapy is based on frequencies, tuning your body to vibrate at the correct frequency is as important to your body healing itself or reducing symptoms you are facing. Our healing sessions provide your body with the frequencies that would be found in a normal, healthy body. Your system absorbs these frequencies and makes the needed changes to “tune itself” and start to heal. Our bodies want to be healthy and when we provide them with the proper tools they will do everything needed to do just that.
Universal Sound Therapy is in the business to help your body heal and we are so confident that it will work for you that we offer you a 90-day money back guarantee. And if our Joint Health sound therapy doesn’t help, just return it for a full refund. Try to get that from your doctor or pharmacy.
Our Joint Health sound therapy helps by:
- Decrease swelling, tenderness, and locking of the joint
- Has the correct frequencies to help your body retune itself
- Aligns and opens your Chakra system
- Opens and cleans up your meridians
- Helps your body heal itself
Short Description of Joint Disease
Joint disease refers to any of the diseases or injuries that affect human joints. The most common joint disease is arthritis. Diseases of the joints vary some are short term while others are chronic, extremely painful and may affect one joint alone or in combination with other parts of the skeleton.
Symptoms of Joint Disease
- Locking of the joint
- Loss of range of motion
Etiology of Joint Disease
A firm and flexible connective tissue of the joints, cartilage helps protect and absorb pressure and shock created when you move or put stress on them. A loss or reduction in the normal amount of cartilage may lead to some forms of arthritis. Osteoarthritis, one of the most common forms of joint disease is due to normal wear and tear of the body. The effects of osteoarthritis on patients
vary depending on age. Osteoarthritis can be debilitating and its effects can alter the mobility and overall health of patients involved. Without proper therapy and treatment, healing in patients with osteoarthritis may not go as quickly as expected. Usually, an infection or injury to the joints can promote the breakdown of the natural cartilage tissue. People that have a strong history of osteoarthritis in the family are at high risk of developing the disease. Another form of joint disease is rheumatoid arthritis. This is an autoimmune condition wherein the patients own cells attack normal tissue. The attacks affect the synovium, a soft tissue in the joints that produces a fluid that helps nourishes the cartilage and provides good lubrication of the joints.
Diagnosis of Joint Disease
Diagnosing joint disease such as osteoarthritis begins with a complete history and physical examination from the doctor. Your healthcare provider may also request for blood tests as well as imaging scans of patients order to help determine what kind of joint disease you may have. An arthritis specialist or rheumatologist may be consulted if the diagnosis is uncertain or if the condition is found to be inflammatory in nature. Analysis of blood and joint fluids of patients may help the doctor determine what kind of joint disease you have.
Types of Joint Disease
Inflammatory Joint Disease
Arthritis is a general term that is used to denote any inflammatory joint condition or disorder. Regardless of the cause, joint inflammation results in pain, stiffness, swelling and even redness of the skin around the joint. Joint fluid effusion into the joint cavity is common and analysis of the fluid is quite valuable for determining the cause of the condition in patients. The inflammation may be of such a nature that it is able to destroy joint cartilage including underlying bone and may result in irreparable deformities. Adhesions are also a common occurrence and the resulting fusion along with loss of mobility is called ankylosis. Whereas inflammation that is limited to the lining of the joint is called synovitis. The term arthralgia is used to denote a condition wherein the joint pain has no accompanying symptom of arthritis. Rheumatism on the other hand is not synonymous with joint disease but only refers to all manners of discomfort of the articular section such as the joints, bursas, ligaments, tendons and tendon sheaths. If the spine is involved the condition is called spondylitis.
This type of joint disease refers to a condition that causes inflammation of the synovial bursa, the lubricating sac situated over a joint or between muscles, ligaments and tendons. Bursas sometimes are affected along with the joints and tendon sheaths in gout and rheumatoid arthritis. Pain is a common manifestation of patients. Bacteria introduced from penetrating wounds or via the bloodstream can also result in bursitis but this is not a common condition seen in patients. Undulant fever or brucellosis affects the prepatellar bursa, situated on the lower part of the kneecap. However, the usual cause of bursitis seen in most patients is mostly due to mechanical irritation. Most of the time the irritation is occupational in nature and happens in the shoulder region, knee or close to the hip. The resulting inflammation may or may not include calcium salt deposition.
Invasion by bacteria, viruses and fungi may result in joint disease. There are 3 ways by which infection occurs in patients: through direct contamination, via the bloodstream and by extension from nearby bony infections such as osteomyelitis. Direct contamination usually happens as a result of penetrating wounds but may also be due to surgery to the joints. Blood-borne infections results from entry through the synovial blood vessels. Usually, foci of osteomyelitis occur first in the long bones of patients near the end of the shaft or adjacent to the joint. The infection then spreads into the joint via natural openings or through pathological breaches in the outside layer, or cortex of the bone. Blood-borne or hematogenous infectious arthritis affects one joint or a few joints as opposed to many and usually with the large joints such as the hip and knee rather than the hands or foot. Like other infections of the body, joint infection results in fever, pain and other inflammatory symptoms. The joint cartilage may become damaged due to pus formation or infection caused by bacteria such as staphylococcus, streptococci and pneumococci.
This inflammatory joint disease, no causative agent has been isolated. Patients that are prone to having the disease can get it at any age but is most common in patients between 40-50 years old. Patients affected with the disease show involvement of the same joints on both sides of the body and can affect any movable joint but the most susceptible are the fingers, wrists and knees. The joints are particularly stiff when the patient wakes and the appearance of fatigue and anemia may mean systemic involvement. About one in five patients develop nodules in the subcutaneous tissue at the elbow or elsewhere. There is also evidence of inflammatory changes in the small arteries and the pericardium. The course of the disease can vary from patient to patient and there are periods of spontaneous remission and exacerbation.