NATURAL ARTHRITIS PAIN CREAM for MINOR RHEUMATIC JOINT PAIN
How Cor-X pain cream can help minor rheumatic joint pain caused by arthritis
Our specially formulated natural arthritis pain cream with it’s unique blend of 17 homeopathic remedies, works together to help reduce the pain and inflammation associated with rheumatic arthritis. Our Cor-X cream works by stimulating the body’s own natural healing tendencies, and does not simply mask the pain. The Cor-X effect is cumulative and improves with continued application and can also be subtle because the pain is not suppressed, as it is with other products, but the pain is relieved by the body’s own naturally occurring endorphins that are released during the healing process, which Cor-X natural arthritis pain cream stimulates. The outcome will be as long lasting as when the body’s own healing mechanisms have been activated.
Inflammation is a key symptom of RA and is associated with pain and swelling of joints and conditions that affect many different tissues and organ systems in the body, including the heart and blood vessels, as well as the lungs and eyes.
Which joints are affected by RA-related inflammation?
Inflammation of joints in RA typically occurs in a symmetrical fashion. Joints on both sides of the body will be affected. The first joints to be affected by inflammation in RA are usually the hands (including the wrists) and the feet. The elbow may also be affected at the beginning stages of the disease, and is the site most frequently affected by RA nodules. The shoulder are also a common site for RA-related inflammation. However, this joint tends to be affected in later stages of the disease.
Rheumatoid arthritis also affects the larger joints in the lower body, such as the knees and the hips, and the ankles, but usually in later stages of the disease. Inflammation of the hips is often difficult to detect by physical examination alone, because of the location of the joint. However, chronic inflammation over time will often result in joint destruction, with has a significant impact on mobility. Inflammation in the knee and ankle is usually readily apparent by the visible swelling and stiffness that also affects mobility.
How does inflammation affect the joints?
With rheumatoid arthritis, inflammation is triggered by an autoimmune process, in which immune cells, multiply in the joint cavity, where they release a wide range of inflammatory mediators, such as cytokines, enzymes, leukotrienes, and prostaglandins.
As cells and chemicals of the immune system multiply in the synovial fluid that fills the joint space, the fluid becomes cloudy and increases in volume. The synovial lining on the inside of the joint becomes inflamed and swollen. With continued exposure to inflammation, pannus formation, and thickening of the synovial lining, the joint space decreases over time.
Cartilage within the joint erodes and the bony structure of the joint may become deformed, with chronic inflammation. Additionally, chronic inflammation can also affect the soft tissues surrounding the joints, resulting in deterioration of tendons, muscles, and ligaments. Degradation of the connective tissue around the joints can result in the loss of proper joint alignment and may eventually lead to deformity. Cor-X natural arthritis pain cream can help with the pain and the healing.
When does RA-related inflammation occur?
With RA, inflammation can occur at any time. Although rheumatoid arthritis is considered a chronic disease, which means that it is long-lasting and persistent, it typically does not progress on an even or predictable course. Most patients with RA experience periods when the disease worsens beyond normal day-to-day variations, and is more active. These periods of worsening disease are called flares, during which inflammation and associated symptoms (swelling, pain, stiffness, extra-articular manifestations) may be more severe.
Nerves. Inflammation in RA may even affect the nerve function and can result in tingling or numbness.