Doctor insights on:
Dequervain S Tenosynovitis Surgery
First Comp't Release: The surgery typically entails releasing the extensor retinaculum (ligament) overlying the first dorsal extensor compartment of the wrist. Often a subcompartment can be noted, and is released in the same setting. The goal is relieve the friction on the extensor pollicis brevis and abductor pollicis longus tendons. The apl can be found to have muliple strands for the surgeon to release as well. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
38y f. I have dequervain's tenosynovitis, surgery recommended a year ago, waiting on financial aid, how serious is it to wait?Will waiting hurt it worse?
Not serious: Dequervains' tendonitis is inflammation of the thumb tendons( 1st dorsal compt. For orthopedic surgeons). The most common tendonitis seen in the hand. Waiting to have a dequervain's release will cause no long term problems that I am aware of. ( you'll just have to put up w/ the discomfort until u can get it done)... Often a well-placed injection and splinting can " buy time" until your surgery.! ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
A few months ago I have surgery for dequervains tenosynovitis and my wrist is doing great but I have pain and swelling at the base of my thumb. Why?
Sometimes: In certain cases surgery may be required. Try conservative measures first: nsaids, bracing, activity modification, and a limited number (my limit is 2) of cortisone injections. ...Read more
Wrist tendinitis: Dequervain's tendinitis is the name for a tendinitis related to the thumb tendons at the wrist. This form of tendinitis is very commonly seen in young parents, due to repetitively lifting their new, and ever-growing infants. The majority of patients can be treated by splinting, nsaids, and up to three steroid injections in the tendon sheath. Less <5% require surgery, but respond well if do. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Treatment for dequervain's tenosynovitis question i developed dequervain's tenosynovitis (right side) and saw an orthopedic surgeon. He sent me to physical therapy. The pt suggested using a splint for immobilization, and gave me one. The following week
In : In general it is beneficial to protect and rest muscles and tendons that are acutely inflamed and painful. Splinting, taping, ice and oral antiinflammatory agents such as Ibuprofen are helpful. Once the pain has subsided and the joints are stiff, then range of motion and gentle activity is most useful. I guess in a way they are both right. Best wishes. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Yes but unlikely: The operation for dequervain's involves decompressing the first extensor compartment of the wrist. Sometimes, the two tendons in this compartment are in separate sub-compartments; if both are not decompressed, symptoms may continue. Also, if the sheath over the tendons scars back and becomes tight again, symptoms may recur, but this is rare. ...Read more
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 2 more doctor answers
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