If you have sacroiliac joint problems, the pubic symphysis is another important joint to be aware of. This joint moves even less than the sacroiliac joint, and is found in the front of the pelvis, as pictured above. As you can see, the each hip bone runs all the way from the SI joint in … Continue reading The Pubic Symphysis: the joint at the front of the pelvis
Here is a really important concept about the SI joint: How is an SI joint supposed to stay in place? The body has 2 main systems to maintain stability in the SI joint: Form closure and force closure. 1) Form closure has to do with the shape of the bones that make up the SI joint (the two hip bones … Continue reading SI Joint Concepts: Form Closure vs. Force Closure
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=09J9zIoOd1Q Hip labral tears are a condition that can sometimes accompany sacroiliac joint dysfunction. The labrum is a ring of cartilage found within the hip socket. Its main purpose is to absorb shock, as well as to help make sure your leg bone fits snugly inside the hip socket. Cartilage is generally pretty tough, but sometimes … Continue reading Labral tears
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9mWyXAQJxgE If you have SI joint dysfunction, this is a really important concept for you to understand. There are different types of issues that can affect the SI joint, but this was the main problem for me, during the entire five years I struggled with this problem. *** The sacroiliac joint is made up by … Continue reading What happens when an SI joint gets stuck?