Vestibular exercises designed to help people with come in a number of types, including exercises in specific positions, exercises with and without supervision, and exercises using various props, as opposed to things people can do on their own. People with balance disorders usually benefit from consulting a physical therapist to discuss vestibular exercises and may be given assignments to do at home, in addition to working under the direction of the therapist. People who lack access to a physical therapist can do a range of home exercises to improve balance and learn to compensate for balance problems.
So you have a problem when it comes to balancing. But there is no need to get afraid. Because this will only stop you from improving. The best thing you can do in this situation is to visit your doctor and get some therapy. You should also know what kind of exercises you can do in order to have more control over objects and daily activities. The purpose of vestibular exercises is to improve your brains compensation for the injuries that are present in your vestibular system. They are pretty easy to do and are quite effective. The article here shall provide all the necessary details regarding vestibular exercises and guide you throughout.
Vestibular exercises include head exercises like head tilts and turns where people work on moving their heads while staying stable and keeping their eyes fixed on an object. Eye exercises to move the eyes independently without getting dizzy or nauseous are also used. These types of vestibular exercises are easy to do at home after a patient has been provided with instruction.
Vestibular rehabilitation exercises aim to facilitate rearrangement and recruitment of control capacities of the vestibular system and to modify response to head movements and vestibular stimulus (Cohen H, 1992) and at the same time, help the patient to overcome fear of activities that might provoke dizziness (Yardley L and Luxon L, 1994). By using exercises that provides the central nervous system with repeated exposure to a range of eye, head and body movements, vestibulo-ocular and vestibulo-spinal adaptation is promoted (Luxon LM and Davies RA, 1997). Proprioception is challenged by letting the patient stand on foam and the vestibulo-ocular reflex is challenged by using eye-movements. By using head- or trunk movements, the vestibular system is even more challenged. As the vestibular system improves, it is important to increase the degree of challenge of the exercises. More challenging balance-pads, changes in body positions and exclusion of vision by using closed eyes are ways to make the exercises more difficult.