- Mind Map
- The Serola Theory Mission
- Introduction to Serola Theory
- Chain of Events
- Muscular Adaptations
- The Nutation Lesion
- SIJ Innervation
The nerves that go to the sacroiliac joint also go to the surrounding muscles, specifically the dorsal branches of S1-S2 and the ventral branches of L4 to S2 with occasionally S3 and rarely L3, but most commonly L4 to L5 and the superior gluteal nerve (L4 to S1) .
However, since there are different studies finding multiple variations, the exact innervation is unclear .
Additionally, even within the same individual, the right and left sides may have different innervation P434.
1. Solonen, K.A., The sacroiliac joint in the light of anatomical, roentgenological and clinical studies. Acta Orthopaedica Scandinavica. Supplementum, 1957. 27(Suppl 27): p. 1-127.
2. Foley, B.S. and R.M. Buschbacher, Sacroiliac joint pain: anatomy, biomechanics, diagnosis, and treatment. Am J Phys Med Rehabil, 2006. 85(12): p. 997-1006.
3. Haldeman, S., et al., eds. Principles and Practice of Chiropractic. 3rd ed. 2005, McGraw-Hill.