A female asked:
Hamstring strain: this could just be hamstring tightness but it also could be something more serious such as a stress fracture. You should be evaluated by a sports medicine or orthopedic physician If it is just hamstring tightness a simple stretching program could significantly improve your symptoms
A 47-year-old female asked:
Shoulder problem: the most likely cause for this pain is a tendon problem, specifically of your rotator cuff tendons. These can be of three different levels of injury tendinosis (micro tears of the tendon), partial tendon tears, or full thickness tears. Injury to the subscapularis tendon typically causes pain with this maneuver. Injury to the labrum or cartilage of the shoulder joint can also cause this pain
A 17-year-old female asked:
Low back pain: low back pain is usually muscular in origin. This is usually treated with back and hamstring stretching and core strengthening. 90% of patients with acute low back pain will have resolution of their pain within the first 6 weeks. Persistent pain should be evaluated by a physician.
A 36-year-old member asked:
A 46-year-old member asked:
A 18-year-old male asked:
Arthritis: A chronic acl tear and meniscal tear can lead to arthritic changes of your knee joint at an early age. Hamstring acl reconstruction has a lower rate of arthritis than some of the other popular grafts.
A 48-year-old female asked:
Yes: It is very common to be tender to the touch where the bone was removed. By 5 months you should be relatively pain free with overhead activity and arm motion.
A 41-year-old member asked:
Arm pain: This can be from your heart and referred to your arm or it can be a primary problem with your shoulder or arm. Start with discussing it with your cardiologist and if they say its not your heart i would recommend seeing an orthopedist.
A 44-year-old female asked:
Conservative : At your young age this can be treated with injections including viscosupplementation as well as an unloaded brace if you have a thin leg. Other options are low impact exercise, physical therapy, weight loss, nsaids and tylenol (acetaminophen).
A 39-year-old male asked:
Yes: Prolonged carpal tunnel syndrome can lead to atrophy ( shrinking) of the muscles of your thumb with subsequent hand weakness. This can be permanent. You should be evaluated by a hand surgeon.