Neck Pain caused by Whiplash

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 Registered Massage Therapist, discusses neck pain caused by whiplash.

 Registered Massage Therapist, discusses neck pain caused by whiplash.

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Video transcript

Featuring Bodhi Haraldsson, RMT, Registered Massage Therapist, PainPro Therapeutics

Duration: 2 minutes, 33 seconds

Presenter: Bodhi Haraldsson, Massage Therapist, Surrey, BC

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Neck Pain caused by Whiplash

Questions
 
True
False
1

Symptoms from a whiplash can be anywhere from mild, moderate to more severe. Moderate symptoms generally consist of stiffness in the neck, some mild achiness, maybe some mild headache, and you might feel that you’re more sensitive to cold than you normally are.

Explanation:

Symptoms from a whiplash can be anywhere from mild, moderate to more severe. Moderate symptoms generally consist of stiffness in the neck, some mild achiness, maybe some mild headache, and you might feel that you’re more sensitive to cold than you normally are.

2

The more severe symptoms that people might feel are ringing in the ears, dizziness, loss of memory and pain coming down their arms. With whiplash injuries, there are many factors that go into deciding how much pain you’re going to be in.

Explanation:

The more severe symptoms that people might feel are ringing in the ears, dizziness, loss of memory and pain coming down their arms. With whiplash injuries, there are many factors that go into deciding how much pain you’re going to be in.

3

Men compared to women typically experience more neck pain after car accidents.

Explanation:

Women also tend to experience more pain after car accidents and whiplash injuries, and it’s generally thought it’s the ligament laxity or the joints are a little bit looser in women, they tend to be more flexible, so when impact comes they move more and tend to be injured more during car accidents.

4

Many factors can contribute to pain, including a persons level of anxiety, depression, as well as work and home life situation.

Explanation:

And a lot of patients have really bad injuries and have no pain afterwards, and so what’s the difference? The difference is the intangible factors that come into deciding how much pain you have. One of them – or a couple of them – are social factors. For example, how your social life, your home life, your work life is going. If you’re experiencing any anxiety and depression at the time. Also, general health will affect how much pain you experience, so the better your health the less impact it’s going to have, the worse your health you’re going to experience more pain.

This content is for informational purposes only, and is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. Always seek the advice of your physician or other qualified healthcare professional with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition.

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