Do you often feel tired, weak or dizzy for no apparent reason? Have you been struggling with anxiety or had trouble sleeping, even though you're not physically exhausted? If the answer is yes, then you are one of many people who experience these symptoms regularly without any idea what is causing them to be so. All the symptoms above are clear signs of a common yet often overlooked health issue: vertigo and magnesium deficiency.
To help with that, we created this blog post. Read on as we tackle how magnesium deficiency and an often “undetected” problem along the Upper Cervical spine can hinder you from experiencing significant vertigo relief in Midland.
If you often have bouts of spinning sensation, you have likely tripped, fallen on your back, lost your balance, and had awful injuries. You might have also felt hopeless several times as you struggled to take back control and enjoy activities that you used to do before your spinning sensations overruled everything in your life.
But what might be the underlying cause of it all? What’s causing your vestibular organs and brain to fail to do their job correctly?
Truth be told, vertigo episodes can stem from a myriad of things. Sometimes it can take so long to figure out how you must move forward, causing you to feel more and more insecure, angry and frustrated by your seemingly endless bouts of spinning sensations.
One thing you should definitely look into is magnesium deficiency. It’s an overlooked nutritional problem that can lead to a host of problems including poor body coordination, spinning sensations, and sleeping problems.
To learn more about the connection between head and neck injuries and vertigo, download our complimentary e-book by clicking the image below.
Fortunately, you don't have to be magnesium-deficient forever! We've got some tips you can integrate into your weekly routine:
Incorporating magnesium-rich foods into your diet, such as leafy greens, nuts and seeds, whole grains, and seafood, can help boost your magnesium levels.
Magnesium supplements come in different forms and can be found in health food stores. Some forms of magnesium are better absorbed than others, so it is best to consult a doctor before starting a supplement regimen.
Bathing in magnesium-rich salt baths can help increase your body's magnesium levels. This is because magnesium can seep through the skin and into the bloodstream.
Physical activity has been shown to increase magnesium levels in the body. Regular exercise can help increase magnesium absorption, as well as boost overall health and well-being.
While the above tips can help increase your magnesium levels, the best way to effectively cope with vertigo and other debilitating symptoms and conditions is by complementing your lifestyle changes with regular Upper Cervical Chiropractic Care.
This form of chiropractic focuses on adjusting the Upper Cervical area to correct misalignments that may be causing vertigo, as well as improve blood flow to the brain, which can be beneficial for those with magnesium deficiency.
Ask yourself questions like “Did I previously hurt my cervical spine or head because of a car accident?”, “Did I go to the ER for whiplash or concussions?” or “Has my neck pain improved since suffering from physical abuse?”.
If you reply YES to at least one of these questions or have had several hospital or clinic visits because of other neck or head injuries, we strongly suggest exploring Upper Cervical Care for vertigo relief in Midland.
This way, Dr. Kowalczyk of Balanced Living Chiropractic can perform the necessary tests to check your neck posture and provide gentle atlas bone adjustments. Book your appointment today and begin seeing significant improvements to your recurring vertigo episodes and protecting yourself from other atlas subluxation-related problems like headaches, chronic fatigue, and nerve pain.
To schedule a consultation with Dr. Kowalczyk, call our Midland office at (989) 368-0361. You can also click the button below.
If you are outside of the local area, you can find an Upper Cervical Doctor near you at www.uppercervicalawareness.com.