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Injuries

Bursitis

Bursitis is a painful condition that affects the small, fluid-filled sacs called bursae. The sacs cushion the bones, tendons and muscles near your joints. Furthermore, it occurs when bursae become inflamed. The most common locations for bursitis are in the shoulder, elbow and hip.

 

Source: mayoclinic.org

Rotator Cuff Tear

In most rotator cuff tears, the tendon tears away from the bone. In fact, most tears occur in the supraspinatus tendon. Other parts of the rotator cuff may also become torn. In most cases, torn tendons begin by fraying. As the damage progresses, the tendon can completely tear. In fact, sometimes this may occur with lifting heavy objects.

 

Source: orthoinfo.aaos.org

Frozen Shoulder

Frozen shoulder is a condition that affects your shoulder joint. It usually involves pain and stiffness that develops, gets worse, and then goes away. This can take anywhere from a year to 3 years. Your shoulder is a ball-and-socket joint that includes the humerus, scapula, and clavicle.

 

Source: webmd.com

Labrum Tear

Labral Tear of the Shoulder. The labrum is a piece of fibrocartilage attached to the rim of the shoulder socket. Its purpose is to help keep the ball of the joint in place. When this cartilage gets torn, it’s called a labral tear. Moreover, labral tears may result from injury, or sometimes as part of the aging process.

 

Source: hopkinsmedicine.org

Carpal Tunnel Syndrome

Carpal tunnel syndrome is a common condition that causes hand pain. Moreover, it may also cause numbness, and tingling in the hand and arm. For example, as it travels through the wrist it can get pinched between bones and soft tissue. The condition occurs when the median nerve becomes trapped or compressed at the wrist.

 

Source: orthoinfo.aaos.org

Wrist Sprain

Wrist sprain occurs when strong ligaments of the wrist stretch beyond their limits. So, these ligaments can tear. This occurs when the wrist becomes bent or twisted with force. For example, it may be as a result of a fall onto an outstretched hand.

 

Source: orthoinfo.aaos.org

Ligament Tear

Scapho-lunate ligament tear. The scapho-lunate interosseous ligament is a key ligament in the wrist. Its job is to stabilize the foundation of the wrist: the scapho-lunate joint. This injury is serious and can result in instability of the wrist, with loss of power, motion and pain. Furthermore, this will lead to a painful arthritis of the wrist. The tear can be partial or complete, stable or unstable.

Luno-triquetral ligament tear. This ligament stabilizes the ulnar and medial side of the wrist and is also sometimes torn. The tear can be partial or complete and cause pain and instability. Arthroscopic treatment and pinning can be successful for acute injuries. Thereafter, therapy usually is next in the recovery phase. For chronic lesions, debridement may help as well, but more procedures may follow.

TFCC tears – The triangular fibrocartilage complex is like a meniscus in the knee. It has marginal vascularization and central lesions do not heal. Peripheral tears can be amenable to surgical arthroscopic fixation. Chronic lesions (older than three months) are often treated with arthroscopic debridement. Sometimes, when the ulna is too long, a shortening procedure is also performed. Finally, this may decrease the pressure in the medial aspect of the wrist and allow healing.

 

Source: drbrutus.com

Swelling and Bruising

A sprained wrist is often swollen and painful, especially with motion. There may be bruising. Pain and swelling can develop over several days, although it may last anywhere from a few days to six weeks.

 

Source: assh.org

Leg pain

Most leg pain results from wear and tear, injuries in joints or bones or in muscles, ligaments, tendons. Some types of leg pain can be a result of problems in your lower spine. Furthermore, leg pain is sometimes caused by blood clots, or poor circulation.

 

Source: mayoclinic.org

Hip Pain

Problems within the hip joint itself tend to result in pain on the inside of your hip or your groin. Hip pain on the outside of your hip, upper thigh or outer buttock is usually caused by problems with soft tissue. In fact, muscles, ligaments, tendons and other soft tissues surround and make up the hip joint.

 

Source: mayoclinic.org

Knee Pain

Knee pain is a common complaint that affects people of all ages. Pain may be the result of an injury, such as a ruptured ligament or torn cartilage. Medical conditions, including arthritis, gout and infections and also can cause knee pain. Many types of minor knee pain respond well to self-care measures.

 

Source: mayoclinic.org

Sciatic Nerve Pain

Sciatica refers to pain that radiates along the path of the sciatic nerve. The Sciatic nerve branches from your lower back through your hips and buttocks and down each leg. To conclude, sciatica usually affects only one side of your body, but sometimes can be both.

 

Source: mayoclinic.org

Neck Pain

Many people experience neck pain or stiffness at times. Often, it’s due to poor posture or overuse. Some causes of neck pain are car accident injuries, a fall, contact sports, or whiplash. Most of the time, neck pain isn’t a serious condition and can settled within a few days.

 

Source: healthline.com

Cervical Strain

A cervical strain is a stretched or torn muscle or tendon in your neck. Tendons are strong tissues that connect muscles to bones.

 

Source: drugs.com

Cervical Facet Syndrome

Cervical facet osteoarthritis is sometimes called cervical facet joint syndrome. It is a degenerative condition that causes pain and stiffness in the cervical spine. To be clear, the cervical spine includes the top seven levels of the spine, labeled C1 through C7.

 

Source: spine-health.com

Whiplash Injury

Whiplash is a relatively common injury that occurs to a person’s neck following a sudden acceleration-deceleration force that causes unrestrained, rapid forward and backward movement of the head and neck, most commonly from motor vehicle accidents.

 

Source: medicinenet.com

Meniscus Tear

The meniscus is a C-shaped piece of tough, rubbery cartilage that acts as a shock absorber. It sits between your shinbone and thighbone. In fact, it can tear if you suddenly twist your knee while bearing weight on it. A torn meniscus is one of the most common knee injuries.

 

Source: mayoclinic.org

Collateral Ligament Tear

A collateral ligament injury occurs when the ligaments get overstretched or torn. A partial tear occurs when only part of the ligament becomes torn. Whereas a complete tear occurs when the full thickness of the ligament tears into two pieces.

 

Source: medlineplus.gov

ACL Tear

An ACL injury is a tear or sprain of the anterior cruciate ligament, which is one of the major ligaments in your knee. ACL injuries occur during sports that involve sudden stops or changes in direction. In Fact, they may also happen in car accidents, jumping and landing.

 

Source: mayoclinic.org

PCL Tear

In particular, the PCL prevents the lower leg from slipping too far back in relation to the upper leg. The body is susceptible when the knee is in flexion (bent). A PCL injury is a sprain (stretch or tear of a ligament). The PCL most often sprained when the front of the knee hits the dashboard during a car accident.

 

Source: health.harvard.edu

Mid back pain

Mid back pain may be caused by: Overuse, muscle strain, or injury to the muscles, ligaments, and disc injury. Poor posture. Also can be pressure on the spinal nerves from certain problems, such as a herniated disc.

 

Source: uofmhealth.org

Lower back pain

Low back pain is a universal human experience, in fact, almost everyone has it at some point. The lower back, which starts below the rib cage, is the lumbar region. Pain here can be intense and is one of the top causes of missed work. Low back pain often gets better on its own, but when it doesn’t, there are effective treatments.

 

Source: webmd.com

Bulging Disc

A bulging disc injury is a common spine injury sustained to your intervertebral disc. It can occur in your lower back, mid back, or your neck. Furthermore, a bulging disc is sometimes referred to as a disc bulge or degenerative disc.

 

Source: physioworks.com.au

Herniated Disc

A herniated disc (also called bulged, slipped or ruptured) is a fragment of the disc nucleus that gets pushed out of the annulus. This may travel into the spinal canal through a tear or rupture in the annulus. To conclude, discs that become herniated usually are in an early stage of decay.

 

Source: aans.org

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