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Knowing how to sleep with SI joint pain can be a challenge, with common backaches that worsen when lying down. However, with a few sleeping modifications, you can learn how to find pain relief and get a good night’s rest. Learn more about how to sleep with SI joint pain below.
For many people, sacroiliac joint pain does get worse at night. Sitting, laying down, and climbing stairs are three common movements that make their pain worse. Joint pain can worsen at night due to sleeping position or from your lack of movement. If you have a hard time determining when your pain is worse keep a journal to track your pain. This will give you and your doctor objective information on your condition.
If you’re experiencing pain during the day check out SI Joint Pain Relief for daytime pain relief ideas.
Learning how to sleep correctly when you have low back pain can be challenging. For many people, it’s trial and error. To help you find pain relief at nighttime we’ve made a list detailing how you should position yourself if you have SI joint dysfunction.
Have questions about your specific condition and how your sleep position will affect it? We recommend getting medical advice from your doctor or your local physical therapy office.
There is no right mattress that fits every body type and sleep style. It is a personal choice, each person you talk to will have a different opinion. With SI pain you will want to look for a mattress that supports your lower back and allows you to keep your back in its natural alignment. A soft mattress will work better for people with wider hips and those who sleep on their sides. A firm mattress generally provides better lumbar spine support.
Your nighttime routine and every day habits can change how rested you feel in the morning. Take a look below at our best sleeping tips to help you feel rested and rejuvenated.
Here’s what good sleeping posture looks like.
Do you also have pain while sitting? Here is a great source to learn how to sit with SI joint pain.
Sacroiliac pain can be a difficult condition to treat and diagnose. Many sufferers use multiple treatment options to help them find the pain relief they need. One non-surgical treatment is changing how you sleep at night. Sleeping on your side with adequate support from a pillow can support your lower back and let you sleep with less pain. As always, talk to your doctor or physical therapist to discuss the best treatment plan for your situation.
https://www.verywellhealth.com/sacroiliac-joint-instability-and-sex-297256SHOP SI JOINT PAIN PRODUCTS