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Why Cant I Lift My Arm

by Lyndon Langley
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Why Cant I Lift My Arm

Why Cant I Lift My Arm

Have you ever had a terrible day at work, come home, relax for awhile, and then find yourself feeling miserable? You may be suffering from “Monday Morning Syndrome”, which is what happens when we’re tired after a long weekend and can’t get out of bed on Monday morning because we just don’t feel like getting up! It’s not fun being sick either; there are many different ways that you can become ill with a cold, flu, allergies, etc., but once you have recovered from these ailments, you will begin to want to do things again…eventually. We all need a way to take our minds off our misery, so we often turn to alcohol, drugs, food, sex, shopping, etc. However, sometimes the best thing to do is nothing- just sit back and wait until the feeling passes. If you can’t do this, try some of these suggestions for reducing the symptoms of Mondays syndrome.
If you’re having difficulty sleeping due to your illness, try taking a warm shower before going to sleep. This should stimulate circulation and increase blood flow throughout your body, especially through your feet, legs, and arms. In addition, you may also want to soak your feet in Epsom salts overnight as well. There are several benefits to doing this. First, Epsom salts contain magnesium sulfate, which helps relieve muscle spasms and cramps, reduces stiffness, increases flexibility, relieves pain, and improves circulation. Additionally, soaking your feet in hot water can help reduce inflammation and swelling. Finally, Epsom salts will aid in relaxation by helping your brain release endorphins and dopamine, two hormones that promote feelings of happiness and contentment.
Another suggestion to consider if you experience Monday mornings syndrome is to exercise during the weekdays instead of waiting until Saturday night to hit the gym. By working out early in the day, you’ll burn more calories while improving your mood. Exercising first thing in the morning will also improve digestion by increasing blood flow to the digestive tract and the liver, thereby encouraging the secretion of enzymes necessary to break down foods. So even though exercising might seem counterintuitive, it is actually beneficial to have a good sweat session on a Monday morning. Even better, go for a walk outside and enjoy nature. Exercise outdoors where possible, and wear comfortable clothes and shoes.
The next time you wake up on a Monday morning feeling awful, remember that it isn’t forever. While it might seem impossible right now, one day soon you’ll look forward to waking up and starting another great day! Until then, here are some other simple tips that may help ease your discomfort:
* Try using ice packs wrapped in towels and place them over your head and shoulders. This will reduce the amount of heat loss across your skin, thus keeping you cooler.
* Drink plenty of fluids such as liquids with electrolytes (sports drinks) and fruit juices. Avoid beverages containing caffeine and alcohol since they dehydrate you further.
* Take aspirin tablets or chew paracetamol tablets to ease the pain caused by headaches.
* Wear loose clothing made of breathable materials. Don’t wear tight clothing that restricts movement.
* Use humidifiers to keep your mucus membranes moist.
* Sleep under a cool duvet cover.
* Have someone call in sick to work so you won’t have to go into work.
* Take extra care of those around you who are unwell.
Doing these things should make you feel much better and give you enough energy to start the new week with renewed vitality. Remember, however, to drink lots of fluids. Water is always important, but if you happen to have an infection, you could harm your health by drinking too much water without diluting the bacteria. Also, avoid consuming anything alcoholic while recovering from a virus, unless your doctor tells you otherwise. Alcohol consumption only aggravates existing illnesses.
While it’s true that you shouldn’t rush to return to normal activities immediately following surgery, the same cannot be said when you’ve suffered a severe injury to your shoulder or arm. After surgery, rest is imperative, but be aware that returning to any type of strenuous activity too quickly can lead to complications as well as re-injuring the area. As mentioned earlier, it’s best to consult a physician before resuming normal activities.

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