Doctor insights on:
Causes Of Knee Injury
Frozen Shoulder?: Stiffness by itself is not diagnostic of a rotator cuff tear but rather a frozen or stiff shoulder. Any sort of shoulder injury or trauma can initiate the process of adhesive capsulitis (frozen shoulder). Learn more here: http://theshouldercenter.Com/frozen-shoulder.Htm. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
No: No.Get a more detailed answer ›
Several: Reasons that a knee hyperextends( recurvatum) without an injury are generally because that person is ligamentously lax( loose jointed).'loose jointedeness' is generally inherited in a multi- factoral fashion and is bilateral.Knee hyperextension can also be seen in neurologic disorders ( such as polio) and w/cns disorders and tumors(much rarer)--unilateral( one leg only)recurvatum requires work-up. ...Read more
Standing up: if you are standing up too long this could also impact your ankle and foot joints and cause swelling. Also depending on the type of shoes you wear. If you wear high heeled shoes when working and standing then the ankles swell. So try to elevate you legs as much as possible. If you are very concerned consult a podiatrist for further evaluation and treatment. ...Read more
Nolt likely: By cartilage degeneration, I am assume you mean meniscus degeneration. This is not list as an adverse event. Also on nlm search there were no articles that reported any meniscus problem associated with Accutane use. Joint pain and musculoskeletal symptoms are not uncommon. If you mean arthritis, it has been reported as an associated adverse event and is mentioned in the package insert. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Can thickening of the MCL or scar tissue cause instability of the knee to include buckling, stiffness, locking, and catching?
Quinolones: The family of antibiotics known as quinolones (cipro, levaquin, (levofloxacin) avelox) are associated with an increased incidence of tendinitis and tendon rupture. Patients over 60 seem to be particularly susceptible as well as those using steroids (prednisone, dexamethasone). Patients taking a quinolone that experience pain or tenderness should notify their physician and avoid strenuous exercise. ...Read more
Baker's cyst: Localized swelling behind the knee is typically a baker's cyst or popliteal cyst. These cysts can arise if there is fluid within the knee joint. To treat the baker's cyst, you need to identify the cause of the fluid in the knee first. An unusual cause of swelling behind the knee is a popliteal aneurysm - a potentially worrisome problem. Consult with an orthopaedic surgeon to start. ...Read more
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