2 Answers

  1. I think it follows the same pattern as headaches and other psychosomatics in people with disturbed nerves. You know that a reaction to the weather is a sign of neuroticism, overwork, neurosis, and so on.�

    A wound is an injured tissue, including nerve tissue. And the weather just affects the injured nerves.

  2. When the wound heals, a scar is formed from connective tissue. The restoration of nerve fibers inside it is not quite accurate. In particular, the processes of gamma-motor neurons, which regulate the sensitivity of pain receptors, are not fully restored. Without this adjustment, we would experience pain with every movement. But at the site of the injury, this fine regulation is disrupted, and some receptors even respond to changes in atmospheric pressure when the weather changes.

    A source

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