Doctor insights on:
Bursitis In Children
Can I have more children if I fractured my sacroilliac joint 17 months ago only just healed also suffer tro hip bursitis painful can I have more child?
Yes, you can: If you did not have any hardware placed after the fracture, you should be fine to progress with a normal pregnancy. If you had hardware, depending on how extensive the injury, you may need to consider c section. While you will be able to have children, you will most likely have increased arthritic pain at the si joint that might be exacerbated during progression of the pregnancy. Hope this helps! ...Read more
Fractured pelvis 15 months ago during child, birth still in chronic pain now have hip bursitis would it be difficult for me to carry more children?
Fractured pelvis during childbirth 15 months ago still in so much pain now have bursitis hip. Doctor said will be hard to carry more children true?
Ouch!: I am so sorry this happened - it is a rare complication, but as you well know, is very painful. Unfortunately, if you are still having symptoms 15 months out, it is likely this will be a chronic problem, including with future pregnancies. It's not like you can easily put your pelvis in a cast and let it heal. Physical therapy may help, as well as biofeedback techniques to try and put mind over pain. ...Read more
Fractured right sacroilliac joint giving birth 15 month ago still in a lot of pain ALS hip tro bursitis will it be hard for me to carry more children?
Inflammation: Bursa are small sacs of synovial fluid in the body. Although there are more than 150, the most common bursa that people may be told is inflamed are by the shoulder & hip bones (trochanteric bursitis).They tend to be located where muscles & tendons, slide across bone. When bursitis occurs, movement becomes difficult & painful. Treatment may include rest, ice, anti-inflammatory drugs, PT, or injections ...Read more
NO care = longtime: Bursitis is about alignment of the hip and leg or arm/hand/elbow/shoulder. The best therapy is myofascial tissue release therapy is on a spectrum from simple stretching, yoga, massage, chiro adjustments, john f. Barnes unwinding, hands-on manipulations, acupuncture, gunn-ims, dry needling to finally travell trigger point injections. ...Read more
Irritation: A bursa is a normal part of the body over a prominence. We have them over the back of the elbow, front of the knee cap, on the top of the shoulder, and the outside of the hip (to name a few). They also the skin to move freely over the underlying bone and soft tissues. Normally thin, they become thick and painful with irritation. ...Read more
See below: This problem can only be solved by seeing your doctor and being evaluated face-to-face. After a thorough examination, your doctor should be able to tell you what's wrong and what to do about it. ...Read more
Bursitis is a condition of inflammation often associated
with pain, swelling and some warmth. It is often related to
overactivity typically affecting areas such as the olecranon bursa
of the elbow, trochanteric bursa of the hip and the calcaneal bursa of the heel. The treatment involves rest, ice, nsaids and
sometimes might involve physical therapy or local cortisone injection. ...Read more
Irritation: There are bursa all over your body. They are potential sacks of fluid like deflated deflated balloons. They can fill up with fluid after an injury or in response to irritation. They are found over bony prominence like the knee or the elbow. They can be found deep like in the shoulder wear a tendon rubs over a bone. They can become chronically inflamed or even infected. ...Read more
BURSITIS OF WHAT?: Bursitis can affect many areas such as the shoulders, hips, elbows, and knees. Local treatment includes topical anti-inflammatories, ice alternating with heat. Local cortisone injections can be helpful. Also oral anti-inflammatories can be helpful also such as advil or aleve (naproxen). ...Read more
No.: Bursitis of the trochanteric bursa (side of the hip), and subacromial bursitis (shoulder) are among the mowst common rheumatology problems seen. They can arise from arthritis, or simply exist by themselves. A cortisone injection, if bursitis exists, almost always gives quick and good relief! If it doesn't, chances are you do not have simple bursitis! ...Read more
Bursitis: Bursitis is caused by inflammation of a particular joint. The treatment deals with reducing the inflammation with either a non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug, steroid injections or oral steroids. Physical therapy may be used to strengthen the muscles and tendons around the joint. See your physician for treatment options. ...Read more
Jogging?: A bursa is fluid filled sack that cushions the movement of tendons over bone surfaces, if it gets injured it can scar and develop calcium deposits. These can cause inflammation and pain your treatment includes physical therapy directed exercise to strengthen the muscle and tendons about the bursa to strengthen them and allow to function efficiently. Medication or injections can be used if needed. ...Read more