Table of Contents
- How People Describe This Pain Pattern
- How You Activate and Intensify This Pain Pattern
- Self-Care – Getting Relief on Your Own
- Musculoskeletal Anatomy Behind Your Pain
- Therapy Notes for Massage and Bodywork
How People Describe This Pain Pattern
People touch the fullness of the hip, right in the middle of their buttock, and say, I get pain here.” Often, they describe a tight low back that extends toward their buttock. The back pain is usually not part of their initial complaint. However, it distinguishes this pattern from other buttock pain.
When this is acute, this pain can be grabbing with sudden pain in the center of the hip.
In a recent case, a woman took a tumble while leaving a sports venue. Unsurprisingly, her arms were full and she had a few beers. Unfortunately, she took a tumble on the sidewalk. It happened so quickly that she didn’t remember how it occurred. Since then, she had grabbing pain in the middle of her buttock. Predictably, her low back was also stiff.
How You Activate and Intensify This Pain Pattern
Twist and Oops!
Usually, this pattern is not common as chronic pain. Instead, people usually report this as the remnant of an accident or fall. Almost always, there is a twist and jerk. As with many erector problems, this can happen as you reach out and back while trying to maintain balance.
The Musculoskeletal Anatomy Behind Your Pain
This post on anatomy contains standard information about the origin, insertion, function, and innervation of muscles. Additionally, it includes information on functional considerations and anomalies.
Find Related Posts
Anatomy posts have a grid of all related posts. This includes posts on pain patterns, self-care, therapy notes, NMT protocols, cranial techniques, and cases.
Getting Relief on Your Own
Self-Care Posts have common sections to make them easy to follow and understand:
- Activities to Avoid or Change
- Strategies for Quick Relief
- Stretches and Exercise for Longer-Lasting Relief
- Yoga Corner
Therapy Notes for Massage and Bodywork
Through Shared Expertise
Therapy Notes provide details for cranial, spinal, and local joint work. These notes also link to a traditional neuromuscular protocol.
By treating integrative components first, direct work on the muscle becomes less intense while providing longer-lasting relief.
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Tony Preston has a practice in Atlanta, Georgia, where he sees clients. He has written materials and instructed classes since the mid-90s. This includes anatomy, trigger points, cranial, and neuromuscular.
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*This site is undergoing significant changes. We are reformatting and expanding the posts to make them easier to read. The result will also be more accessible and include more patterns with better self-care. Meanwhile, there may be formatting, content presentation, and readability inconsistencies. Until we get older posts updated, please excuse our mess.