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Advice Treat Bursitis Shoulder
C a shoulder surgeon: These 2 in combination sound like impingement as well as bicepts tendonitis. Both usually respond 2 injection, and if so u have the dx, treatment varies from activity modification, nsaids, pt. At times this may stop it, esp activ mod. If not & u fail 3-6 mos of conservative care u may need surgery. I would b cn by a shoulder specialist first and have x-rays & an mr b 4 starting rx, esp if bad. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Non-op 1st: An orthopedic doctor would recommend activity modification/rest, tylenol, (acetaminophen) nsaid's, and rotator cuff strengthening exercises initially. These excercies can be done at home or under the direction of a physical therapist. Sometimes a cortisone injection can help. For the rare patient who fails to improve with this approach, surgery sometimes can be considered. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Therapy, injections: Shoulder bursitis generally responds well to conservative care including nsaids, physical therapy, icing, a home shoulder exercise program and occasionally injections. People who fail to improve with 4-6 months of conservative care may require surgical treatment which is generally done arthroscopically. ...Read more
Neck, shoulder, lower back, knee, ankle pain. Tendonitis that don't recover. Docs can't find structural problem. Chronic pain? Gait? Treatment option?
Not associated: A bra strap does not prevent, help or make shoulder motion more difficult. The repetitive motion of the shoulder along with some collarbone spurs that protrude down into the bursa region can cause inflammation of the bursa and the pain associated with it. Inflammation of the rotator cuff tendon can also cause an irritation of the overlying bursa leading to bursitis as well. ...Read more
See below: Get xrays first. Next, your orthopedist may recommend a trial nsaid's and therapy. Next, if pain persists a subacromial space injection in the shoulder region may be considered. Failed injections and conservative measures may lead to need for an MRI evaluation and possibly even surgical intervention. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Medication injection: Protection, rest, ice, compression, elevation, and medications such as Aspirin or Ibuprofen (advil) can be helpful to reduce inflammation and pain fro bursitis. If your bursitis is not infectious, the doctor may inject the bursa with a corticosteroid to reduce inflammation. Rarely will require surgery to remove it. Check with your doctor if you could use those medications. ...Read more
Can you tell me how is impingement syndrome different from shoulder bursitis and rotator cuff tendinitis?
Hip bursitis: The cure is to find out what caused it: a limp, weak hip muscles, inflammatory condition, gout, medicine side effect (especially statins for cholesterol). An ingrown toenail causing a limp can do it. Herniated disc causing pain or weak hip abductors will do it. Quick fix is ice constantly for 48 hrs, nsaids, and if no better, steroid (shot or pak). If persistent, get checked. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Different: There are different approaches. It will actually depend on what shoulder structure(s) is/are involved. If it is rotator cuff (by far, most frequently involved), exercises, physical therapy and also a steroid injection may be helpful to relieve the pain and restore the function. Also, avoidance of movements/motions known to cause/aggravate the pain is advisable. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Nonsurgical is to try and treat the course.
Could be due to infection, Rx with antibiotics and aspiration.
If caused by prolonged pressure, use elbow pad, avoid activity causing this. NSAIDs can also help.
Surgical removal only after everything else failed ...Read more
Tennis elbow: Management includes locall ice, stretching, and counterforce bracing. Stretching done frequently with elbow fully extended and wrist flexed down. If pain persists, consider injection of steroid. Prp injections recently shown effective at reducing pain. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
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