Doctor insights on:
Complications Of Ankle Tenosynovitis
I need fusion of L ankle for arthritis + R foot for tenosynovitis. Should i get both feet done at once or one at a time? In a wheelchair already.
Post-op care: Ankle fusion usually requires the patient to be non-weight bearing and to use wheelchair/crutches for mobility. In planning your post-op, consider your support system and living conditions. How many stairs are in the house? Will there be someone to cook, clean, look after the kids, walk the dogs? Ideally, one foot at a time is the safest to minimize falls/complications. ...Read more
Intense pain w/ high freq us at pt. W/in hour had pain large swelling front of ankle. Diagnosed as tenosynovitis of ant tib. Tendon damage or rupture?
Inflammation: Anterior tendon tenosynovitis means you have an inflamed sheath or covering of a tendon that crosses the front of your ankle. A good quality MRI would confirm the dx. If the inflammation continues or you sustain an injury which stresses this tendon it could then rupture.Uncommon though; posterior tibial tendon rupture much more common. ...Read more
Trouble finding dr to fix ankle retinaculum/bowstring ant tib. How likely of post tib tendon rupture - tenosynovitis and severepain from tension now?
Bowstring rare: The retinaculum. Is a band of tissue that prevents bowstringing. A repair should not cause tendon rupture. The anterior tibial tendon is a compartment entirely different from posterior tibial tendon. An evaluation by a orthopedic or podiatric foot and ankle surgeon is in order. The APMA. has a find a podiatrist function. Your local hospital or primary doctor could help you find a specialist. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Tenosynovitis: Tenosynovitis means inflammation of the internal lining/membrane of a tendon. The Flexor Hallucis Longus or Flexor Digitorum longus tendons run along the medial ankle to the bottom of the foot to each respective toe. The FHL and FDL tendons, along with the Posterior Tibial Tendon and a Neurovascular bundle run in the tarsal canal, so, yes, inflammation of any of these tendons can affect Tarsal T ...Read more
Lateral ankle pain. MRI showed "moderate amount of fluid in flexor hallucis longus tendon sheath consistent with tenosynovitis." What does this mean?
I have an MRI report for my foot/ankle that talks about reactive arthritis. my diagnosis is foot/ankle tenosynovitis. any advice will help me.
Reactive Arthritis: Your arthritis is caused by some for of autoimmune disorder. That means that something in your body causes an inflammatory reaction around your tendon or joints. There are quite a few in this class of disorders. Additional x-rays & labs would be of value. A follow up with Rheumatologist or Podiatrist would be indicated. ...Read more
Ankle MRI report - ant tib tendon bowing, tendonitis in ant tib, tenosynovitis in posterior tib, mild tendonitis in Achilles'. Best treatment?
Cold compresses help: I have found that tendinitis frequently responds to application of cold compresses, particularly gel devices kept in a freezer which when applied to tendinitis will cut the inflammation down and provide comfort without the potential side effects of listed medications (which help as well but can cause considerable side effects). Such gel devices can be found in drug stores (OTC). ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Torn ankle ext. retinaculum. surgeon won't fix. Tenosynovitis tib post & tendonitis tib ant/Achilles - bowstring strain. Type dr give steroid injects?
Orthopedic surg or .: An orthopedic surg, a Physiatrist or a sports med, specialist. Could give inj of steroid. You could also be a candidate for a different tpye of injection called prolotherapy. It involves a type of solution that stimulates thickening of damaged ligaments and tendons. ...Read more
Mri done on ankle; anterior talofibular is torn, ankle joint effusion, flexor hallucis longus tenosynovitis. Meaning? Doc handed me off. Help. No ins.
Immobilize >therapy: You can order a cast boot online for very little money. $35-$65. These are all removable casts. You need it tall like a real short leg cast. Keep your weight off it. Get crutches or a walker at drug store or good will. You need to immobilize it to allow the atfl ligament to heal. This will take 6 to 8 weeks to knit itself together. After it heals you really need to get therapy to rehab the ankle. ...Read moreSee 3 more doctor answers
Will i need foot surgery for focal longitudinal split tear of the peroneus longus tendon, tenosynovitis of the flexor tendons, or a non visualized atf?
Peroneus longus: You don't state if conservative care was done. Always start with rest, immobilization , etc and see if the tear will repair. The tenosynovitis should respond , then, to NSAID or injection therapy. The atf may well heal with the same rest immobilization for the peroneus longus . Good luck. ...Read moreSee 3 more doctor answers
Ant tib rupture missed last Oct. now scarred down lengthened -weakened muscle use. Can tendon be fixed this late? Pain leg/arch tenosynovitis post tib
Hi I have stenosing tenosynovitis of flexor tendons in my right leg. I'm in menopause have high blood pressure, slightly raised LDL & creatinine?
What's the question?: I don't understand what you are asking. Depending on the cause, this can be treated with a variety of approaches such as rest, nonsteroidals, injections or surgery. ...Read more
Is surgery needed for foot drop from anterior tarsal tunnel syndrome (deep peroneal nerve entrapment) from ant tib tenosynovitis from ultrasound burn?
Something does not: Sound right about this. The common peroneal nerve can cause a drop foot. The deep peroneal nerve from ant tarsal tunnel is on the top of the foot. The nerve runs deep as the name implies and hence would not be affected from ultrasound. Entrapment of this nerve would not cause a dropfoot, it usually causes numbness to the first webspace or great toe. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Tendon Inflammation : This is a condition that describes the inflammation if a tendon and it's surrounding sheath. It generally hurts with movement and is treated with immobilization anti-inflammatory meds, ice, bracing and last resort surgery. It is commonly seen in the wrist or fingers. See your doctor for appropriate diagnosis and exam. ...Read more
In the Hand?: This is most commonly a hand condition. If so, this is treated with nsaids like ibuprofen, a wrist brace limiting the motion of the involved tendon, ice over the tendon, reduction in usage of the involved tendon for many days and often weeks. If no improvement after several weeks and it is really bad then injections with small doses of corticosteroids is next. Surgery after months of no improveme. ...Read more
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