That You Can Use
to Make Your Jaws Feel Better
and Make Your Bite Better
-- in about 2 Weeks
No More Teeth-Grinding or Earaches -- No More Mouthguard
AN INTEGRATED PROGRAM
for SELF-RELIEF of TMJ SYNDROME (JAW PAIN)
with a FREE TRY-OUT and a MONEY-BACK,
NO-TIME-LIMIT RESULTS GUARANTEE
You're ready to participate actively in your own healing, ready to learn and to do something new.
TMJ Syndrome (TMD) results from abnormal activity of the muscles of biting and chewing -- loss of ability to relax those muscles, to open the mouth widely; distortion of jaw movements (bite deviation); and involuntary tensions and movements (bruxism/grinding, clenching) -- all of which lead to jaw pain, earaches, accelerated wear of the teeth, cracked teeth, popping and clicking, headaches, and neck pain.
Tooth pain, a blow to the jaw, and/or dental work are all conditioning influences that contribute to the formation of TMJ Syndrome (TMD).
Remember how you avoided chewing with a certain tooth that hurt, how you changed your chewing immediately after dental work, how you tensed during dental work in your jaws and neck? New and lasting chewing movements and muscular tensions form during such periods and events, particularly if they are intense.
Being a professional in the field
has not exempted me from my own problems. In fact, solving my own problems (when no one else had a lasting solution -- or any solution), has led me to develop a number of instructional self-relief programs -- including this one. In my case, I had a bite deviation and a "catch" when closing my jaws.
During a crown installation (left rear lower molar), I noticed how I involuntarily tensed my neck muscles (and other places) during the dental procedure, how sore my muscles on the left inside of my jaw were for days after, how I changed my chewing after placement of a temporary crown (because it kept coming off during chewing) and how I tended to chew on one side more than the other, thereafter (by newly formed habit). I saw how that set the stage for long-term TMD.
Being a practical and inventive sort with expertise in techniques that work with many conditions of neuro-muscular origin, I explored my own problem, developed and refined a set of relevant exercises until I had an elegant way into -- and out of -- the problem. That's this program. I no longer have a bite deviation or a catch when closing my jaws -- and neither do clients of mine with whom I have used this approach.
I am getting great benefit from your TMJ product. Thank you!
I was wondering which product do you recommend for knee pain/weakness.
On 11/23/2010 8:45 AM, mercedes marchand wrote:
The session yesterday was spot on! My jaw and head seem much more aligned.
Your jaw exercises are a real blessing. I will focus on the seated, less sophisticated jaw release until I become more mobile (with a 1 handed jaw hold).
Thanks for the work
I have organized this program into a series of methodical lessons to eliminate muscular contractions and involuntary actions that constitute TMD, free you from pain, and increase your freedom of jaw movement.
Each exercise leads logically into the next; each exercise prepares you for the next exercise.
SEE AND HEAR THE UNIQUE APPROACH
TAKEN IN THIS PROGRAM
CLICK ON THE IMAGES BELOW TO VIEW VIDEO.
Numerous approaches address TMJ Dysfunction/TMD -- splints, electrical stimulation, dental surgery, massage of the jaw muscles, stretching. You're probably familiar, by now, with at least some of these approaches.
As well-meaning as their practitioners or advocates may be, for any of these approaches to work, they must retrain our control of those muscles. If they don't, old patterns of control work against any therapeutic intervention, tend to re-assert themselves throughout the entire course of therapy, and change very slowly. Mechanical solutions or the protection of a mouth guard produce pretty slow changes, don't they? Have you had that experience?
So to change how your biting and chewing muscles function efficiently, we have to change how your brain controls their movement and tension, and that involves movement training, which is brain-level learning.
Our jaws move in three basic directions:
opening / closing
right / left (grinding)
forward / backward (grinding and opening/closing)
So, a thorough training program must include all those directions of movement, plus their integration in the complex movements of chewing and also speaking, which involves finely controlled jaw movements.
Exercise 1 | Freeing Opening and Closing
First Step: Learn graded control of opening and closing movements.
The muscles of biting and chewing coordinate closely with the muscles at the rear-top of the neck/base of the head. When you reach forward with your mouth to take a bite, these muscles are involved.
Note: This exercise does not address bite deviations or one sided jaw pain. Later exercises in this program do so.
Exercise 2 | Side-to-Side Movements
Second Step: Free and equalize side-to-side grinding movements of chewing.
This exercise uses a head-turned position to engage both the jaw and neck muscles, both of which are affected by trauma-conditions that lead to TMD.
TWO FREE TRYOUT OPTIONS:
1. Get started with a FREE, no-time-limit tryout.
Click this link to email your request to download Lesson 1.
(Expect distinct improvement by the third day, more improvement as you go.)
2. Download the whole program for a FREE one-week tryout period.
Click the button, below.
If, after one week, you want to continue, I'll automatically levy two payments of $33.09 one week apart, starting after one-week trial period (total = $66.18). (Bookmark this page.)
If you want to discontinue, return to this page within one week of Getting Started for Free and click the button below to
and pay nothing for the free tryout period.
OR purchase the program on DVD for $107.99
(no-limit-limit results guarantee)
The proof of the pudding is in the eating.
Somatic Exercise 3 | Side-to-side, face-forward
Third Step: Equalize grinding jaw movements in the face-forward position.
Having dealt with entangled neck and jaw movements during grinding movements, we now deal specifically with the grinding movement in the head position typical of most chewing.
Fourth Step: Forward-Backward Movements
Fourth Step: Develop or restore the ability to open the jaws widely.
Movement of the lower jaw forward is part of opening the mouth widely, as in biting an apple.
Tight muscles of forward-backward movement prevent opening widely.