Dog Joint Pain Relief

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This is the "introduction page" for all the dog joint pain relief follow-along videos on this website. The links to the hip, spine, neck, shoulder, and leg pages are all below.

But please do take the time to watch the short video below on this page. It will be well worth it. The video below describes how to get the most out of the videos for each specific area of canine pain relief.

I commend you in advance for taking the time to learn how to fix your four-legged friend. As you well know, they greatly deserve and appreciate it.

You can skip directly to the Dog Joint Pain Relief Introduction Video by clicking here - Introduction Video .



Skip to other dog joint pain relief videos by clicking any of these links:
Dog Hip Pain Relief - click here.
Dog Spine Pain Relief - click here.
Dog Neck Pain Relief - click here.
Dog Shoulder Pain Relief - click here.


Dog Joint Pain Relief Intro Video



Introduction To
Dog Joint Pain Relief
Video Text

If you stand a dog up on it's hind legs you can see that, while they certainly have their own unique anatomy, they have a neck, shoulders, spine, and hips that are not that much different than those of a human being. They have vertebrae and joints that are held together by muscles and soft-tissue just like the joints of a human being. So, dog joint pain relief can be acheived the same way we provide joint pain relief to human beings.

The rest of this website is dedicated to joint pain relief for humans, but the do-it-yourself techniques I demonstrate for people can absolutely be used on your dog.

I'm going to show you what to do, in very simple ways, to provide the joint pain relief that your dog will greatly appreciate.

In the past, I've told people they can watch my follow-along videos for human joint pain on this website and just work on all those same areas on your dog. But I've realized that dog joint pain relief may seem "just like" human joint pain relief to me because I've been doing this work for decades. But it's not as easy for those who have never studied anatomy, so now I'm making some videos specifically for our faithful four-legged friends. First, most joint pain is caused by the shortening and tightening of tissue around joints. So if you release your dog's tight tissue that is compressing their joint then their pain should be relieved.

If your dog is young and just happened to injure themselves then you can probably do what I'm about to show you a few times and your dog will be pain free from that specific injury. If your dog is older and has hip dysplasia or degenerating discs between their vertebrae then you can do these techniques on a regular basis to give your dog the joint pain relief they deserve.

Second, I just want you to take a moment and have you do on yourself, what I'm going to have you do on your dog. If you would like, you can Go From This Dog Joint Pain Relief Page to The Techniques Page on this website where I show you how to do the "press-pull-release" technique on yourself (it's a very short video).

The most important thing to understand about the "press-pull-release" technique is that this is NOT like a typical massage where you move your hands across the skin.

Instead of sliding your fingers across the skin like a massage, with the press-pull-release technique you put your finger tips or thumb in one spot on the skin and press down into the muscle tissue below. Then once you are pressing on the tissue below, you pull on it for about a half inch like it's clay you are trying to sculpt or saran wrap you are trying to stretch. But your your fingers remain on the same spot of skin the whole time because your skin has enough give to move the half inch you pull on the tissue below.

WHY THIS IMPORTANT - BECAUSE YOUR BRAIN AND YOUR DOG'S BRAIN UNDERSTANDS THE "PRESS-PULL-RELEASE" TECHNIQUE MEANS THAT THE TISSUE IS TIGHT AND NEEDS TO BE RELEASED.

So, let's have you take the thumb on your dominant hand had press it into your opposite forearm. Press in a few different spots. See if you can find a spot that is a little painful or tender when you press on it. That painful or tender spot is short tight tissue. Notice how the tissue you are pressing on feels different to your thumb than the areas that are not painful when you press on them.

Some areas will feel more like rope, or gristle on some meat that was on the barbecue for too long. Other areas you can press into, they're supple and have a lot of give when you press on them.

This is important because the tight tissue on your dog (that you need to release to provide joint pain relief for your dog!) will feel just like the tight tissue in your forearm.

Okay, so now get your dog and start feeling around. You'll feel some tight spots and some spots that don't feel tight at all. Then go to the specific dog joint pain relief page for the part of your dog's body that is in pain and just follow-along with the video.




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