Lower Back pain


lower back pain : Here’s Why Your Joints Are Stiff, Tight, and Achy؟

?Here’s Why Your Joints Are Stiff, Tight, and Achy

it’s present around the spine, in the muscles of the back, or

throughout the body, creating a general inflammation
overdrive that reduces our ability to fight off everyday stress
and strain. But there’s one more thing that will make the
connection between inflammation and back pain even clearer:
Inflammation can be a sign that your body is producing
excess fibrin.
Fibrin is a protein deposit that remains after an injury has
healed. Another term for it is scar tissue. It’s deposited around
the wound in the form of mesh, like a webbed foundation
creating a framework on which new tissue can grow. In a
healthy body, it works to encourage healing, but in an

unhealthy, inflamed body, it will accumulate too much
clumping together and creating excess scar tissue.
Imagine a large scab on the knuckle of your finger. While
you have it, your finger will not bend as easily as usual and
will not feel as flexible. The same thing happens if excess scar
tissue forms on your tendons, ligaments, muscles, or other
connective tissues. It limits your range of motion and makes
moving more of a chore. It’s as if a layer of chicken wire has
been attached to various sections of your body, making it
more difficult to bend, twist, and stretch. Excess fib
rin can
cause arthritis, back pain, fibromyalgia, and pain in any joint.
The situation worsens if the fibrin attaches itself to blood
vessels. This restricts blood flow, making it harder for your
body to get nutrient-rich blood to the areas that need healing.
This is one of the reasons why older people take longer to heal
than younger people—they carry more scar tissue in their