The various activities of Permanent Muscle Motility
MMP is a motor that produces contractions and decontractions at the local level (the muscle itself), but also at a distance through the fascias, tendons, etc…
These remote actions will make it possible to manage physiological processes at the level of most organs and functions of the body.
The MMP will produce alternating axial rotational movements at the joints.
These alternating internal and external rotations will cause minimal compression and decompression within the joints, thus promoting exchanges between the synovium and the cartilage. Thus facilitating the nutrition of the cartilage.
- At the level of the tendons
The tendons of the muscles are not vascularized, or very little (for 1/10 only). They are “nourished” by the supply of syntony produced by nearby ligaments. It is conventionally accepted that it is our movements that bring the ligaments’ syntony to the tendons…
The PMM by its activity will replace these voluntary movements to ensure this nutritional function during rest.
- At the cellular and tissue level
By contracting and relaxing the muscles during PMM, the muscles will train their envelopes (the fascias) which will transmit these micro-movements to the whole body. Our limbs are compartmentalized in boxes that will be permanently compressed and decompressed. These permanent pressure differentials will be able to participate in intra- and extra-cellular exchanges.
A pressure differential, especially at the capillary outlet, will promote exchanges between the extracellular medium and the blood contained in the capillary. See Starling’s second law.
The different tissues of the body can thus be drained thanks to the activity of the PMM.
- Concerning thermoregulation
MMP rhythms are sensitive to the surrounding temperature…
Heat slows down the rhythms of PMM, which is why, by reducing muscle tone, muscle pain can be partially alleviated.
Cold increases the rhythm of PMM, the joints and tendons will be better drained and congestion phenomena will diminish…