The semispinalis cervicis is a major contributor to headaches, especially those in which the pain concentrates at the base of the skull extending up the back of the head. It can also contribute to tingling and burning in the back of the head and scalp.
The adductor magnus muscle can cause groin, pelvic, and thigh pain. The pain ranges from dull annoying aches to sharp, stabbing pain.
The semimembranosus muscle can cause and contribute to pain below the buttock, the back of the thigh and the back of the knee. Pain intensifies when walking.
The adductor longus can cause and contribute to pain on the outside of the front of the thigh near the hip joint. It is a prime contributor to groin pain. Movement is restricted in the hip and thigh.
The adductor brevis muscle contributes to pain in the groin, pelvis, and thigh. It can also cause deep aching pain in the hip and pain above the knee.
The coracobrachialis muscle connects the shoulder to the upper arm. It can contribute to pain in the shoulder, back of the arm, and occasionally the middle finger. Pain is often felt when attempting to put your hand behind your back and or raising your arm over your head.
The iliocostalis lumborum can contribute to pain in the lower back, hip, buttock and occasionally the abdomen. The pain is often a deep aching pain that feels as though it originates in the hip or buttock.
The gracilis muscle causes an unrelenting burning stinging pain on the inside of the thigh. The pain is not deep, it feels like it is just under the skin.
The pectineus muscle can cause and contribute to pain in the fold of the leg as well as the groin and pelvis. Pain increases when walking. Sleeping with a pillow between the knees will sometimes help ease night time aching.
The iliocostalis thoracis muscle can contribute to pain in the chest, upper back, lower back, and abdomen. Pain tends to be more concentrated around the shoulder blade and / or low back kidney area.