Brenda Barron commented on a link Moch10 Plantar Fasciitis Remedy shared.
August 17 at 8:22pm
I am loving my Moch 10 plantar Fasciitis Remedy. I have suffered for at least 20 years!! – inserts, orthopedic shoes, wearing s boot to test it, exercise, ice, steroid injections, saw s chiropractor, you name it and I did it to help with the pain. By day’s end I was limping from so much pain and I’m the morning I had to he to the bedroom furniture to get to the bathroom. I have been wearing the Moch 10 wrap for 10 days and as far as my feet are concerned I am a new person!!! Thank you!!
Moch10 Plantar Fasciitis Remedy –
Jeremy Gutierrez As a Chef of 20yrs, I’ve stayed on my feet for 12-16 hr shifts daily, and for the last 4 yrs my feet and especially my heels hurt so freaking bad in the morning I can’t walk for a good 5 min, then they loosen up for the day until I sit down and then all hell breaks loose! I never knew what it was until recently, and I started looking for inserts, braces etc.. to help with the pain(which are really uncomfortable for me)then I came across the very thin compression sleeve that totally works for me throughout the day and night, but when I take it off for the night I have minor pain I can tolerate til morning! Then I came across this Moch10 and I’m a firm believer in giving new things a try. All this being said,I ordered a pair and wear them frm morning to night, and I’ve had no pain in the morning before putting thm back on for the day, and I’ve gone 4 days without wearing them to honestly see if I’m really getting the satisfaction of being pain free from this simple band! People,we all know things work differently for us, and some of our situations may get fixed and for others it may not!!! But don’t ever stop looking or trying cuz I believe something is always out there for us…..
Like · Reply · August 8 at 9:20pm
August 8 2015
In each case, the combination of steps to restore the Plantar Fascia to a healthy condition varies from person to person. Factors such as age, level of activity, type of work, shoes worn, Foot Pronation, and several other factors.can impact the healing process. Share the details of your condition and let me help you overcome Plantar Fasciitis, not just in the short term but permanently.
I Suspect Arthritis has been the cause of several health issues I’ve had. Although I’m not a doctor, I know my body and I know how it reacts to diet and treatment.
Arthritis is a general term encompassing conditions that share joint pain and inflammation. Typical treatment involves pain-reducing medication. While there is no definitive arthritis diet, research suggests including anti-inflammatory foods in your diet and limiting foods that may trigger joint pain.
Researchers at the Mount Sinai School of Medicine examined disease prevention through diet. Findings showed that “cutting back on the consumption of fried and processed foods, such as fried meats and prepared frozen meals, can reduce inflammation and actually help restore the body’s natural defenses.”
What you can do: Cut down on the amount of fried and processed foods you consume, and include more vegetables and fruits in your diet.
AGE doesn’t refer to how many birthdays you’ve celebrated. An advanced glycation end product (AGE), is a toxin that appears when foods are heated, grilled, fried, or pasteurized. AGEs damage certain proteins in the body, and the body tries to break these AGEs apart by using cytokines, which are inflammatory messengers. Depending on where the AGEs occur, they may result in arthritis or other forms of inflammation.
What you can do: A 2009 study found that reducing the amount of foods cooked at high temperatures in your diet could potentially help reduce blood AGE levels.
High amounts of sugar in the diet result in an increase in AGEs, which, as discussed in an earlier slide, can result in inflammation.
What you can do: Cut out candies, processed foods, white flour baked goods, and sodas to reduce your arthritis pain.
Dairy products may contribute to arthritis pain due to the type of protein they contain. According to the Physicians Committee for Responsible Medicine, for some people this protein may irritate the tissue around the joints. Some sufferers of arthritis pain have success switching to a vegan diet—which contains no animal products whatsoever.
What you can do: Rather than getting protein from meat and dairy, get the bulk of your protein sources from vegetables like spinach, nut butters, tofu, beans, lentils, and quinoa.
and alcohol use can lead to a number of health problems, including some that may affect your joints. Smokers are more at risk for developing rheumatoid arthritis, while those who consume alcohol have a higher risk for developing gout.
What you can do: Healthy joints require a balanced diet, physical activity, and an adequate amount of rest—all of which can be compromised by alcohol and tobacco use. Cut back on drinking and smoking and ramp up your eating habits with healthy choices, regular exercise, and good quality sleep.
Know what’s in your food. Many foods contain excessive salt and other preservatives to promote longer shelf lives. For some people, excess consumption of salt may result in inflammation of the joints. It may be worth trying to reduce your salt intake to as modest an amount as is reasonable.
What you can do: Read the label to avoid preservatives and additives. Less salt may help you manage your arthritis, so avoid prepared meals. Though they’re convenient, microwavable meals are often very high in sodium.
Many baked goods and snacks contain corn or other oils high in omega-6 fatty acids. While these treats may satisfy your taste buds, they may trigger inflammation. Some studies have looked at the pain-relieving effects of omega-3s on individuals with rheumatoid arthritis, and have found that fish oil, which contains omega-3s, may help with joint pain relief in certain people.
What you can do: Replace foods containing omega-6 fatty acids with healthy, anti-inflammatory omega-3 alternatives such as olive oil, nuts, flax seeds, and pumpkin seeds.
There is no established arthritis diet plan. What works for one person may not work for someone else. Trial and error will determine which foods you need to eliminate. In general, experts advise arthritis patients to maintain a healthy body weight and eat a balanced diet.
Source: Written by the Healthline Editorial Team Medically Reviewed by George Krucik, MD, MBA | Published on March 5, 2013
In follow-up to my initial post; the Moch10 Plantar Fasciitis Remedy is having a strong and successful launch. I’m amazed just how many people have experienced the same trauma as I have from this excruciating ailment. As I mention in my personal testimony, I was grateful to finally develop a reasonably affordable remedy to provide comfort and rebound back to every day normal life activities. We are looking forward to helping you and viewing your post on our site as well!
Please take a moment to help us help someone else who is suffering from this condition and send them a link to our www.moch10plantarfasciitis.com website!
I look forward to hearing from you all!