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Adhesive Capsulitis Of Shoulder Drugs
Self-limited: Adhesive capsulitis/frozen shoulder is usually a self-limited process that goes through three phases. I-the inflammatory phase which can be quite painfull. Treatment includes nsaids, coricosteroid injections and avoidance of provacative activity. Ii-frozen phase. Less pain marked by loss of night pain. Treatment begin physical therapy. Iii-thawing phase. Motion returns. ...Read moreSee 3 more doctor answers
What to do if I have frozen shoulder (adhesive capsulitis). Why does it hurt so bad when i first move it.?
I have SECONDARY adhesive capsulitis (frozen shoulder). Is it possible for my other shoulder to get this? I read that there's a 20-30% chance.
Many causes: Adhesive capsulitis can occur any time from many causes-diabetes; post surgical reaction; disuse,infection, etc.So, yes, you can get it.One thing most people don't realize is that what is often diagnosed as 'adhesive capsulitis' is actually shoulder motion frozen by severe pain from inflammed nerves like the axillary & suprascapular nerves.Find someone familiar w/neuroprolotherapy to check it out. ...Read more
What are some food or supplement that would help in treating frozen shoulder or adhesive capsulitis?
As a 30 year type-i diabetic i've had frozen shoulder. Now having similar pain in legs. Is adhesive capsulitis possible in other than the shoulder?
Not common: I would not say lots of people have adhesive capsulitis but it is not uncommon either. Most of the time it happens for reasons unknown in your non-dominant arm. It is best treated with management of the symptoms and rest. I can take upwards of 12-18 months to resolve. On rare occasions, surgery, therapy and injections are helpful. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Stretching: You can try stretching and anti-inflammatories. I might be more concerned that if this is not the correct diagnosis delay in more formal evaluation may allow for disease progression. You could get some physical therapy. In severe cases the adhesions need to be "broken up" while under general anesthesia. ...Read more
I have had adhesive capsulitis on left shoulder for 9 months now . I am beginig to feel pain on right arm . How can I prevent AC on my right arm ?
Keep your motion: First off see a specialist to determine the underlying risk factor for the capsulitis (diabetes, thyroid abnormalities, etc) and make sure the these risk factors are treated as well as the stiffness. Then i would implement a stringent bilateral range of motion program with a physical therapist. If you still lack motion after 6 months to a year then you may want to discuss surgical options. ...Read more
Stretching: Adhesive capsulitis aka "frozen shoulder" occurs when the shoulder capsule becomes thickened, contracted, and adherent. The most effective treatment is a gradual, progressive stretching and/or physical therapy program that mobilizes and stretches the shoulder capsule. Oral meds and injections can help with pain. If symptoms persist, surgical release is performed. Postop stretching is critical. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Scarring of joint: Adhesive capsulitis is a process of joint stiffening caused by capsular thickening or scarring. It can be post-traumatic, post-operative, or idiopathic (unknown cause). Hallmarks are loss of motion and often joint pain. Treatment is usually initially aggressive physical therapy. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Inflamed shoulder: Adhesive capsulitis is an inflammatory shrinkage of the shoulder capsule that limits motion and causes pain. We do not know what causes this process to start. It will resolve without treatment is in 2-5 years, but you should seek treatment of steroid injections and pt. If that fails to help after 6 months, you are a candidate for an arthroscopic capsular release. ...Read more
Please translate-Severe tendopathy high grade partial thickness tearing from critical zone to insertion site. Nodular synovitis adhesive capsulitis?
I trying to find a doctor who will do arthrographic distension for adhesive capsulitis in the Northeast US (I live in southern Vermont).
Alternatives....: that procedure is fairly outdated, with limited success rate. Steroid injections, physical therapy, and manipulation are all considered, with arthroscopic capsular release as a last option of all else fails. See a shoulder specialist if your problem is not resolving with your current treatment regimen. ...Read more
I was diagnosed with early adhesive capsulitis. My doc prescribed cortisone injection. He asked me to decide: under fluoroscopy or ultrasound.Advice?
Have tear in labrum. Bone spur. Slight arthiritis (i'm 28). Surgeon states surgery will fix these issues and solve adhesive capsulitis. Is this true?
Too many things: A frozen shoulder is very painful and does not typically show up on a MRI like the other items do. These things typically do not go together. I would suggest another opinion from a shoulder specialist. I would suggest treating the adhesive capsulitis first and non-operatively. Then if you are still having issues, consider addressing the others with surgery. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Type 1 diabetic bilateral adhesive capsulitis for 4 years-manipulation under anesthesia on left-no help-extensive physical therapy.-no help-now what?
Please help! I have duputryne's contracture in hands, cords, nodules, clubbed fingers, adhesive capsulitis. Autoimmune normal. I'm a"medical mystery."?
I had shoulder surgery 3 months ago and I am still in severe pain my MRI from friday shows adhesive capsulitis, burisits and low-grade fraying and partial disruption of the anterior supraspinatus, i had a bursectomy etc why do I have these problems still
Second Opinion: It is unclear from your question if you are having the same pain you were having prior to your shoulder operation and what the primary diagnosis was in recommending a shoulder operation? It is also not entirely clear to me what exactly was done during your operation and why? I recommend you consider a second opinion to first and foremost establish the primary and secondary diagnoses. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
I have severe humerus fracture with dislocation. I have plate and 8 screws in shoulder and arm.Also had second surgery adhesive capsulitis. ?
What : is your question? I hope you are doing well ...Read more
For A BolderShoulder: There is gobs of info if you check the web. Just Google 'frozen shoulder, home exercises.' As for the best? Whatever you are comfortable with at first. Take your time, progress slowly & see how you feel the next day. It could take several weeks, depending on how 'frozen' your shoulder is, how long it's been that way, & what caused it in the first place. You might consider some P.T. to get started. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Yes it can: Frozen shoulder or adhesive capsulitis can show up on MRI as a distinct thickening of the shoulder capsule. Often an MRI is not needed as this is a clinical diagnosis. (a diagnosis made by history and examination) it is most often found in diabetics and women in their 50's and 60's. It can develop out of the blue or sometimes after shoulder injury or surgery. Good luck! ...Read more
Shoulder pain: A true "frozen" shoulder should at a minimum receive an injection of Marcaine (local anesthetic) and steroid followed up by physical therapy. If this does not work an orthopedist would then take you to the or and under general anesthesia force your shoulder to move. There are no oral medications for this. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Not sure: As mentioned in prior q, shoulder prob should be seen by shoulder expert. Arthrography is seeing the joint through a scope and the injecting medicine directly into joint, or dye to see it better, if air is injected, it will distend area to some degree. Check w the expert. ...Read more
Physical therapy, : Most times aggressive physical therapy is the first line treatment for frozen shoulder(also known as adhesive capsulitis). Sometimes a cortisone injection is helpful. If physical therapy does not improve the motion then an outpatient surgery can be performed called manipulation under anesthesia. The physician can move the frozen shoulder while the patient is under general anesthesia. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Helps inflammation: Frozen shoulder, or adhesive capsulitis, is an inflammatory condition of the shoulder where tissue like scar forms and restricts motion. Steroid injections place a powerful anti-inflammatory medicine directly in the area. This helps slow the inflammatory process. Often, pain is improved to the point where physical therapy (pt) can be performed, which is the mainstay of treatment. ...Read more
Remain active: Diabetes is a risk factor for frozen shoulder. You get pain, stiffness and decrease range of motion with this condition. Treatment is to use non-steroid antiinflammatory medications + physical therapy +/- steroid injections (be careful in diabetic, you might need to see ur doc to adjust dm regimen). Be patient, it takes a long time to see progress (2 weeks-months). Surgery also a treatment option. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
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