TMJ Syndrome-TMD-Bruxism Treatments

This entry is for you if you have bruxism, orofacial pain, earaches, TMJ headaches, or clench your teeth at night.


TMJ Syndrome | Clinical Somatic Education session

Oscar W. in Session for TMJ Dysfunction

Once again, I am drawn to address common practices used to alleviate common health conditions.  In this case, it’s TMJ Dysfunction (or “TMD” or “TMJ Syndrome”), a condition that people commonly expect to take months or years to clear up, but which can be cleared up in weeks by oneself or faster with clinical somatic education sessions.

The Essence of TMJ Dysfunction

Common dental practices overlook the root of the condition:  neuromuscular conditioning caused by trauma (injury, previous dental work) or long-term emotional stress (particularly, anger).  Even “neuromuscular dentistry” approaches the situation indirectly, by changing such things as a person’s bite pattern; the “neuromuscular” part exists in their minds, but not in their way of approaching the situation.

“Neuromuscular conditioning” means the way the brain has learned to control (or regulate) a certain function — in this case, the tension and movements of the jaws.  It’s a function of what is colloquially called, “muscle memory or movement memory.

An article posted here gives the details.

Here are topics that give reasoning and details.

The common therapeutic means for addressing the condition address symptoms, rather than causes.

As a clinical somatic education practitioner, I’ve developed an effective and reliable self-relief program, which addresses exactly the underlying cause of TMJ Syndrome:  the reflexive muscular action in the muscles of biting a chewing that causes the complex array of symptoms associated with TMJ Syndrome.


TMJ Dysfunction (TMD) Corrected
with Hanna Somatic Education


Common Causes of TMJ Syndrome/TMD/Bruxism

This entry was posted in pain management, pain relief, stress management, TMJ Dysfunction / TMD and tagged , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

3 Responses to TMJ Syndrome-TMD-Bruxism Treatments

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  3. Willena Mcginn says:

    These two bones are actually separated by an articular disc, which divides the TMJ into two distinct compartments. The inferior compartment allows for rotation of the condylar head around an instantaneous axis of rotation.,…..

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