There’s no denying that Sciatica pain is a big deal. The UK National Health Service (NHS) includes Sciatica in its list of 20 most painful health conditions a human body can experience. But unlike the pain of a heart attack or broken bone, Sciatica is not always a rush-to-the-hospital-emergency-room type of pain. It’s most often a what-can-I-do-to-stop-this-as-fast-as-possible kind of pain.

When Sciatica attacked me for the first (and hopefully) time, I didn’t even know what it was. I was stranded in a small Mexican village in the middle of a Pandemic lockdown. “Help” would have been difficult to find in ordinary times, but in the middle of a lockdown, it was nearly impossible. While I probably wouldn’t have considered a trip to the hospital as an alternative in any case or in any place, I certainly didn’t want to go near an unknown hospital facilitiy when worse-case uncertainty and conjecture were running rampant.

So, I had to research and cobble together my own Sciatica treatment while in the most excruciating pain of my life. My intention with this website is to share what helped me to deal with my Sciatica pain with those suffering with Sciatica pain now. I’ve been there. It sucks. But because of the strategies, treatments, and remedies on this website, I was completely Sciatica symptom free within a few months. I have not struggled with Sciatica nerve pain since then.

If I did find myself suffering with Sciatica again, I would use the same strategies, treatments and remedies again. Because they worked.

I truly hope what is published on this website is helpful to those who are suffering with acute Sciatica, and to those who struggle with chronic Sciatic nerve pain symptoms.


If you are currently experiencing any of these symptoms, urgent care or hospital emergency care may be indicated:

⦁ Pain, weakness or numbness that is the same or worse after a period of self-care
⦁ Loss of control, extreme weakness, or severe loss of sensation in either leg, groin, or genital area
⦁ Itchiness in either leg
⦁ A cold feeling or change of skin color in either leg, foot, or in your toes
⦁ A slow-healing leg infection, or fever, chills or night sweats
⦁ Bladder or bowel loss of control, bloody urine or stool, or difficulty urinating or bowel movements
⦁ Sudden or lingering sexual dysfunction
⦁ Dramatic weight loss or significant loss of appetite
⦁ Skin or hair changes in appearance
⦁ Muscular changes in hands and/or feet
⦁ Any other symptom that will concern you until you get it checked out


The information contained in this publication including, but not limited to, the text, data, and images are not intended to be a substitute for any type of medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. If you have questions regarding Sciatica or any other medical condition, you should seek the advice of any type of health care provider that you consider to be qualified. The information on this website is based on the experience of the website owner, who is not a trained or credentialed health care professional.

Nothing on this website should be deemed to be medical or health care advice.

This website is intended only to broaden knowledge about various health topics, not to be a substitute for any type of medical or health care advice, diagnosis or treatment.

In using this website, you agree to take responsibility for your own choices regarding your health. If you do not agree to take personal responsibility for your choices, you are advised to leave this website and not interact with it further.