The Ultimate Sacroiliac Belt – SI Belt – Pelvic Belt Resource Site

Healing Sacroiliac Joint Dysfunction with an SI Belt

Suffering from sacroiliac joint dysfunction might have you grimacing your face every time you bend down, but this does not mean you have to get used to this kind of pain.

Short of subjecting yourself to fusion surgery or having ligament-stiffening injections (which are both risky and scary), you might want to try a more conservative – and safe – approach to the problem. One of the things you can try is wearing an SI belt regularly.

Sacroiliac Belt: Especially Designed for Your SI Joint


A sacroiliac belt is designed to help alleviate the pain of sacroiliac joint dysfunction. Basically, this condition develops when the ligaments that surround your joints in the pelvic area become either too lax or too stiff.

These ligaments become strained or get torn when you fall and hit your butt or back area, have poor posture, practice improper lifting techniques or have undergone a really bad session at the chiropractor’s for a mild back strain.

All of these causes can result in torn ligaments which, when not corrected, can feel progressively worse with each passing day.

SI belt

The Best Advice Involves an SI Belt


People who suffer from sacroiliac joint dysfunction are often advised to take a break from activities that will add strain to the pelvis and spine.

Those who are in pretty bad condition will be told that it will take several months for their ligaments to heal, but they are discouraged from automatically taking a bed rest because immobility can also worsen the condition.

The best thing to do is to take it easy yet still move around – with an SI belt.

The ligaments will heal faster when you move – but only when you move in the proper way, which is what a sacroiliac belt ensures.

A sacroiliac belt wrapped snugly around your pelvic region will compress the joints in order to limit your mobility (to prevent you from overexerting yourself), strengthen your muscles and provide support to the spine.

It is usually best to wear a sacroiliac belt for as little as a couple of weeks to several months until your doctor tells you that your ligaments are fully healed.

You might even want to continue wearing the sacroiliac belt after some time, especially if you have bad posture, in order to further condition your deep core muscles around the buttocks, lower back, pelvis and stomach.

Clearly, wearing an SI belt is one of the safest, surest and most natural ways of correcting the problem of a sacroiliac joint dysfunction.

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