Back Pain
  Bone Spurs
  Carpal Tunnel Syndrome
  Foot Pain
      • Bunions
      • Flat Feet
      • Hammertoes and Claw Toes
      • Morton’s Neuroma
      • Plantar Fasciitis
      • Tarsal Tunnel Syndrome
  General Aches and Pain
  Golfer’s Elbow
  Joint Pain
  Knee Pain
  Neck Pain
  Repetitive Strain (use) Injuries
  Rotator Cuff Problems
  Shin Splints
  Tennis Elbow
  Thoracic Outlet Syndrome
  Useful Links
The ideas, statements, and suggestions on this website are in no way intended to replace or substitute a medical diagnosis and/or treatment. Always see your
physician first before beginning any form of treatment.



Please first read, “The Real Cause…The Real Cure” on the Home page.

The quadriceps, the major muscles in the thigh, attach directly to the patella (the knee cap) and then continue on to the lower leg bone (the tibia). There are also loads of other muscle attachments all around the knee. Muscles come up and attach by the knee from the calf and shin. And muscles come down from the front, inner, and the back of the thigh and also attach by the knee. (That’s a lot of tugging for our poor knee joints!) Any of these muscles can wreak havoc with the knee if they’re tight. Many people have come to see me with diagnoses of “bone on bone” in their knees. I have yet to find one client that hurts because of degenerative cartilage in their knees. The minute we get those muscles loose, the pain disappears. Because tight muscles in the legs can affect the back, my back book contains stretches for the legs and knees.

Please see the book: Back Pain Breakthrough for stretches for the knee.


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