Hip and Knee Pain
Hip and Knee Pain
Hip and knee pain needs little defining, but the root cause of the pain is completely misunderstood.
Many individuals with knee pain are treated with oscilloscopic surgery to remove torn cartilage. Others get total or partial knee or hip replacements. In all cases, except where a bone was crushed, fractured or broken, we have found that these surgeries are completely unnecessary. The reason is that the surrounding tendons of the knee or hip have become calcified, arthritic. Replacing the bone with artificial joints does not resolve the problem of these tendons being calcified. The process of the blood depositing calcium in the area needs must be reversed. This is the only way that an individual will be pain free and recover full mobility.
The actual surgery is another type of injury. Because the cut is through many layers of tendons, it takes many extra hours for Nerve Depressurization Therapy™ to reverse the effects of the surgery. Even with oscilloscopic surgery, it will take three to four times longer to get the knee back to full mobility and pain free than if the knee that undergone no surgery at all.
The majority of individuals who have hip pain cannot even correctly identify the location of their hip. In most cases, they point to their pelvic bone, which is four to five inches away from the hip. Be very careful when describing to your care-provider exactly where you feel pain, be sure to indicate the actual area.
When treatment on an individuals suffering from knee and hip pain is complete, they have regained full range of motion and experience no pain. This is because all the tendons at the knee, ankle, hip and pelvic bone have been restored by the blood back to normal tension.
Surgeries for the replacement of hip and knees is one of the largest areas of medical practice, however to date it has never been scientifically proven effective. It just evolved. According to an article in the AHFMR News, Spring 2002 Edition, a survey was conducted by Dr. Johnston, which indicated that in the Edmonton Capital Health region alone, almost 1600 hip and knee replacements are preformed annually, with 15 to 30% of patients reporting little or no improvement after surgery. Dr. Johnston was to examine which pre-existing health conditions make for poor recovery after hip or knee surgery and if there are ways to modify risk factors to improve surgical outcomes. Dr. Johnston’s report has not been made public to date. This would lead someone to believe that the Alberta government does not want the general public to know the truth about hip and knee surgeries.
Many people believe that only diseased joints are replaced. This is far from the truth. Bones and joints that are brittle or "diseased" are not considered for joint replacement. Note that if a bone on either side of a joint is fractured, plates and screws are used to stabilize the bone. If a plate is screwed to the bone, it is then make it impossible to insert a pin into the bone to hold a new joint. This would leave only health bones as candidates for joint replacement. In these cases, the joint is not the problem. The problem is that the tendons around the joint have harden due to the electrical charge over stimulate the nerve endings in the area of the joint causing pain. If a gate does not open and close properly because the post holding it up is leaning, would it be logical for you to change the hinge. This is what is done when knees and hips are replaced.
We found it interesting that at least two individuals who have had hip replacement due to diseased bone were asked to sign a release so their bone could be used in a bone transplants. How can a diseased bone be transplanted into another individual? Are bones being harvested for future use? Are bones really diseased?
If you decide to get a hip or knee replacement, your first question to the primary health care provider should be. Can you guarantee the success of the procedure? If the procedure was based on sound science then it should be guaranteed. You should at least be guarantees that you will not receive a staff infection. Staff infections should be 100% preventable not to occur if the area when the procedure is taking place is sterile.
There is no scientific base behind knee and hip surgery. These surgeries began as experiments in bone grafting done on prisoners in concentration camps by Nazi doctors during the Second World War. It would seem unreasonable to continue this type of research. As everyone, know that after you have a hip or knee replacement, your activity will always have restrictions. People with knee replacements are told not to kneel, while individuals that had hip surgery are told not to run. If a procedure is classified as successful, there should be any limitations on mobility.
If some one has knowledge of the science behind hip and knee, surgeries please forward the information to Nerve Depressurization Therapy at (780) 414-1010 and we will forward it to the Alberta Ministry of Health.
It is our conclusion that the relief from such surgeries is due to a release of electrical charge from the area. Unfortunately, the surgery is just another injury to the body, which will show side effect no more than a few years down the road. This is made very clear by the fact that hip and knee replacements have a definite life span. In most cases 10 to 15 years before another one is needed. Why will the replacement not last the rest of a patient life? One could conclude that doing a hip or knee replacement is just like cutting of a finger that has a sliver in it.
Copy Right 2000-2008 Gerald Zagrosh LT and Pain Elimination and Tissue Regeneration Clinic