Case study proves MELT reduces low back pain
I've been MELTing for nearly 2 years now. I was drawn to the method when traditional therapies failed me. For two years I'd suffered from chronic pain in my neck. I went to physical therapy. I went for traction therapy. I tried chiropractic. I used heat therapy. All of these different therapies helped reduce pain. But, still, my pain lingered.
I began to wonder: is this what happens when you injure yourself at age 45? Does your body lose its ability to heal adequately? Are you destined to simply live with pain?
My search for the answer to these questions led me to MELT. I'd become more open to non-traditional approaches to healing, and when a trusted friend vouched for the method, I went all in. I bought the book. I bought the DVDs. I bought the ball kit. I bought the roller. Then I MELTed.
For me, the experience was rocky. At times my pain was heightened. At times, I thought I was wasting my time. At times, I was tempted to quit. But, I really wanted to give MELT a concerted effort (and I really wanted to get out of pain), so I stuck with it. Every day.
After 90 days of consistent MELTing, I was pain-free. I could hardly believe it, and that is when I knew I had to get certified so that I could share this revolutionary, remarkable method with others.
In my quest to share this method, I've run into some skeptics, as you can imagine. I've been able to convince most of them to give MELT a try, and they've been glad they did. However, some needed a bit more "proof" than I could provide.
Now I have an answer for those people, and I thought you might be interested as well. I'm thrilled that I can now share the first case study conducted on MELT, which demonstrates its effectiveness in reducing low back pain. This case study, which was presented at the 2015 Fascia Research Congress in Washington, DC, is another data point. It's evidence to support what thousands of MELTers already know: MELTing hydrates connective tissue, which reduces pain and increases range of motion/flexibility. Take a look at Sue's blog post, which details more of these exciting findings.