In our recent video, we discussed a technique to improve facial symmetry and address clicking sounds when dropping the jaw. Many viewers reported experiencing this issue, which can indicate a problem with the jaw movement and the related components. Factors such as asymmetrical face and body posture, eating habits, and other reasons may contribute to this imbalance. By following exercises and habits like the 50 52 method and back sleeping, you can potentially improve this condition. Additionally, there is a helpful pressing exercise that was previously mentioned. Today, we're presenting part two of the technique to address individual variations and provide more options for improvement. As I cannot assess your specific condition, I encourage you to explore both parts and find what works best for you.
Let's proceed with the exercise. When dropping your jaw, focus on a slight forward movement rather than a wide opening. This helps the cushion in the jaw to stay in place, reducing the likelihood of pain or clicking sounds. Now, let's move on to the next exercise. Place two fingers in front of your ears and gently press as you drop your jaw. Notice if one side moves more than the other and try to minimize the difference. This time, we're focusing on a slight inward movement while applying gentle pressure to correct any imbalance. Perform this exercise for a few repetitions, around five to ten, without causing any pain or fatigue. Take it slow and be mindful of your movements. Note that if the cushion in your jaw is thin or broken, this exercise may not be effective. In such cases, a balanced diet and collagen intake can help improve the condition. Avoid excessive jaw movements like opening your mouth too wide, except for dental procedures. For more information, refer to our How to Eat and How to Sleep videos. Remember, it's not just one exercise, but a combination of factors that contribute to overall improvement.
In conclusion, it is important to proceed with the exercises in a mindful and controlled manner. When dropping your jaw, focus on a slight forward movement rather than a wide opening to maintain the cushion in the jaw and prevent pain or clicking sounds. The next exercise involves placing two fingers in front of your ears and gently pressing as you drop your jaw, aiming to minimize any imbalance in movement. Perform this exercise for a few repetitions without causing pain or fatigue. Keep in mind that if the cushion in your jaw is damaged, this exercise may not be effective, and you may need to consider a balanced diet and collagen intake to improve the condition. Avoid excessive jaw movements, except when necessary for dental procedures. For more information, you can refer to our How to Eat and How to Sleep videos. Remember, overall improvement comes from a combination of factors, so be consistent and patient in your approach.