Myofascial Pain Disorders

Theory to Therapy

Abstract

Voluntary muscle is the largest human organ system. The musculotendinous contractual unit sustains posture against gravity and actuates movement against inertia. Muscular injury can occur when soft tissues are exposed to single or recurrent episodes of biomechanical overloading. Muscular pain is often attributed to a myofascial pain disorder, a condition originally described by Drs Janet Travell and David Simons. Among patients seeking treatment from a variety of medical specialists, myofascial pain has been reported to vary from 30% to 93% depending on the subspecialty practice and setting. Forty-four million Americans are estimated to have myofascial pain; however, controversy exists between medical specialists regarding the diagnostic criteria for myofascial pain disorders and their existence as a pathological entity.

Muscles with activity or injury-related pain are usually abnormally shortened with increased tone and tension. In addition, myofascial pain disorders are characterised by the presence of tender, firm nodules called trigger points. Within each trigger point is a hyperirritable spot, the ‘taut-band’, which is composed of hypercontracted extrafusal muscle fibres. Palpation of this spot within the trigger point provokes radiating, aching-type pain into localised reference zones. Research suggests that myofascial pain and dysfunction with characteristic trigger points and taut-bands are a spinal reflex disorder caused by a reverberating circuit of sustained neural activity in a specific spinal cord segment.

The treatment of myofascial pain disorders requires that symptomatic trigger points and muscles are identified as primary or ancillary pain generators. Mechanical, thermal and chemical treatments, which neurophysiologically or physically denervate the neural loop of the trigger point, can result in reduced pain and temporary resolution of muscular overcontraction. Most experts believe that appropriate treatment should be directed at the trigger point to restore normal muscle length and proper biomechanical orientation of myofascial elements, followed by treatment that includes strengthening and stretching of the affected muscle. Chronic myofascial pain is usually a product of both physical and psychosocial influences that complicate convalescence.

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Wheeler, A.H. Myofascial Pain Disorders. Drugs 64, 45–62 (2004). https://doi.org/10.2165/00003495-200464010-00004

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Keywords

  • Neuropathic Pain
  • Trigger Point
  • Muscle Spasm
  • Cervical Dystonia
  • Myofascial Pain