Neck pain in Charlotte NC can be caused by our electronic devices. The use of computers and cell phones. People tend to place their necks in compromising positions when operating their cell phones. Some recent studies revealed that male students spend an average of eight hours per day on their cell phones, while female students spend ten. This time range consistently is more than enough to have a severe impact on the neck, mostly the period spent being hunched, texting on a smartphone. The back is also equally affected. Teenagers have been shown to spend even worse, possibly twice as much. With all this period combined over a while, the results are undeniable. It shows that many teenagers are imminent to have chronic neck pain when they are closing in on their thirties.
- The flexibility and usability of the neck are attributed to the muscles in the neck. When texting or using a smartphone, people tend to bend their next for extended periods. The bending puts a lot of pressure on the neck, more like overusing it. When they look up, the muscles go back to rest, which reliefs it; the repeated action causes the muscles to be in that loop of movement.
- The neck is designed in a way similar to the lower back. The vertebra in the neck is also fashioned to be in a curved form when it is in the relaxed state. The moment the neck is bent, the curved fashion of the vertebra is out of place.
- Over an extended time, the ligaments that keep the neck in place start to move out of place due to the distortion in the neck’s curve. It is just a matter of time before the ligaments in the front of the neck become shorter. The ligaments in the back of the neck do the opposite and become outstretched.
ChiroCarolina®, one of Charlotte’s premier chiropractic clinics, is known throughout the Southeast for providing the best chiropractic care in the residential, NoDa, and college areas, conveniently located on North Tryon Street. Trust ChiroCarolina® in Charlotte: visited by patients throughout the south: North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, Florida, Virginia, and Texas.