Doctor insights on:
Dislocate Finger Arthritis
Yes: The more times a shoulder dislocates, the higher the likelihood that you will develop arthritis. Remember that people without dislocations also develop arthritis, so you are not alone. Recurrent shoulder dislocations is a debilitating problem that can be treated. I would recommend seeing an orthopedic specialist in shoulders. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Arthritis is progressive degeneration of one or more joints. Symptoms may include joint pain, swelling, decreased motion, and stiffness. The two most common types of arthritis are osteoarthritis, which is associated first with articular cartilage breakdown with a component of inflammation, and rheumatoid arthritis, which is a systemic autoimmune disorder that affects joint linings first and secondarily ...Read more
Possibly: If a joint is damaged by dislocation it is at a higher risk for arthritis down the road. Dislocation will cause damage to the ligaments that hold the joint together. It can also damage the cartilage that covers the joint which can make it susceptible to arthritis. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
I'm just wondering, if you dislocate your pinky does that mean you will get arthritis in that finger?
Multiple kneecap dislocations. Two failed lateral release 8 months. Trochler groove pretty straight across. Arthritis . Tkr vs mpfl?
Let me explain: It depends on how much arthritis you have in the knee, if the joint really have a lot of arthritis i would advise tkr. If the changes are not much you have the reconstruction for know and possibly the tkr if needed when are more older . Good luck. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
During a shoulder manipulation under anesthesia, can it dislocate? (had prior surgery for severe arthritis, trying to avoid replacement)
I am 21. Have foot pain I have flat feet and was born with my hip dislocations. I have been tested for arthritis. What else could be causing this?
Many possibilities: With a history of hip dislocations it is important to understand why. Sometimes hips are dislocated related to position in the womb. However, bilateral hip dislocations are more unusual and may be a sign of an underlying condition. Low muscle tone, excessive joint flexibility, or nerve problems can be related to hip dislocation. I would see a neurologist to rule out one of those condiitions. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
How does it look?: If the finger has a "bayonet" appearance at the joint, it is probably dislocated. It feel funny, and a little painful to move, which would not look like it is moving normally. If it is crooked or sideways, or if it is very painful to move, it would more likely be broken or featured. Regardless, both conditions need to be evaluated by x-ray and treated appropriately. ...Read more
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