The start of fall means that barometric pressure will drop. Barometric pressure is a type of atmospheric pressure that shows changes in the weather. It can cause aches and pains, which are part of the natural aging process. Although it can be uncomfortable, it does not have to prevent you from enjoying fall's beauty. There are many proven tricks and tips that you can use to shorten seasonal pains. These suggestions will allow you to enjoy the beautiful fall weather and not feel any fall pain.
If you have a backache
Arcadia University in Pennsylvania suggests that stretching your shoulders for a mere 30 seconds is enough to loosen your muscles and flush out pain-triggering inflammation. You can do this by standing in front of a doorway and placing your hands on the frames at eye level. Next, step forward and hold the position for 10 seconds. Do this two more times.
If you have wrist pain
Wrists can become sore from everything, including knitting and pickleball. You can fix it by adding a pinch of ground cayenne and 1/4 teaspoon of olive oils to your wrists, then rubbing for about 30 seconds. Capsaicin, which is a cayenne pepper derivative, creates a sensation of warmth and confuses the body's chemical messengers. It exhausts their power in less than a minute. British scientists say this makes them less capable of transmitting pain signals to brains, which eases discomfort.
Are you experiencing throbbing headaches as fall approaches? For 1 minute, take deep breaths in fresh or dried cilantro. This may help with headaches, according to research. Research has shown that linalool, a compound found in the herb, calms the brain's pain centers. Tip: To prevent pain from recurring, place 1 tablespoon of cilantro on your nightstand. This will help you to avoid headaches in the morning.
UK scientists claim that heating a pad on the abdomen can reduce pain. It's similar to painkillers but without side effects. You don't need to turn the dial up! The lowest setting, 104 degrees, is sufficient to block pain receptors and dull their ability to transmit discomfort.
This article first appeared in Woman's World's print magazine.
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