Ischial tuberosity pain symptoms - Doctor answers
Pain L ischial tuberosity w/outer hip tension. Back stiffness, difficulty straightening. Paresthesia L shin/sole of the foot. L calf pain. Weakness L leg w/standing/exertion. Progressive symptoms. Neg. MRI hip & ischial tuberosity. Advice, please.?
Need evaluation back: You also need a back evaluation as well. This can be neurologic or myofascial pain as a part of your complaints. It may not be just one cause. ...Read more
Ischial tuberosity: Is actually an anatomical part of the body. ...Read more
Muscle vs bone: There are three muscles on the back of the femur (thigh bone) that run from your hip to your knee and are collectively called the "hamstrings". The ischial tuberosity is the name of the bony area where the top of the hamstrings attach. ...Read more
What would cause a sudden sharp pain in pubis/ ischial tuberosity region when walking or moving legs? No trauma and not over weight.
2 weeks of burning/chilled sensation in whole upper body and arms. No pain. Symptoms come on when exposed to cold weather. Herpes? MS? Heart?
Detailed history: In cases where the symptoms are complex and the diagnosis is not straightforward, many clinicians would say that the most important step is detailed conversation with the patient to elucidate the history. Especially if some work up has already been done, a careful review of the story is the first step. Consider getting a consultation with a doctor in the office or here on HealthTap. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Pain in ischial tuberosity when sitting. Radiates down leg at times. Not too bad. 6 week wait for diagnosis/treatment. Is any exercise safe? Swimming?
Criteria: The american college of rheumatology published diagnostic criteria for fibromygia. You need to be examined by a physician familiar with these criteria who can make the call. You must have widespread pain both above and below the waist, on both the left and right sides of the body, and more than 11 of 18 predefined localized tender pointson exam. You must also rule out other similar conditions. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
If a motor nerve is compressed would it manifest any pain symptoms or is weakness the only symptom?
I've had what I would probably best describe as chest heaviness that last two days. No other pain/symptoms. Should I be concerned?
What are the possible causes of widespread neural tension (nerves do not glide properly causing nerve pain/symptoms)?
Not entirely sure what you mean. Where are the nerves not gliding normally? In your spine, or in the soft tissues due to tension in the muscles?
Some people have lower threshold for nerves to start transmitting pain (fibromyalgia symptoms can stem from that) and maybe there is a start to help you with treatment. Neurontin (gabapentin) medication might help you, or a muscle relaxer other than flexeril. Goodluck. ...Read more
How come some people have only pain, but others have weakness/numbness with their pain when dealing with spinal issues? I only have pain symptoms.
It depends: On what nerves are being impinged. You have two major types of nerves (motor and sensory). If only your sensory ones are involved, you will have pain and/or numbness. If you have motor involvement, you will have weakness. If you develop new weakness or incontinence at any time, call your doctor or go to the ER. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Specific symptoms: That may be the case. However, without knowing the specific symptoms - would not know if they were possibly associated. ...Read more
Specific pattern: Fibromyalgia is a syndrome that consists of widespread muscle pain often associated with fatigue, poor sleep and joint stiffness and specific tender points. It is a real disorder yet not yet well-understood. Sometimes other conditions like lyme disease are misdiagnosed as fibromyalgia. Mainstream treatment tends to focus on symptom relief but a more holistic approach is often helpful. See comment:. ...Read more
Typical: Unilateral occipital head pain, usually of a burning or electrical nature, associated with a pain trigger at base of skull behind mastoid bone, and perhaps local numbness over the distribution of the Greater Occipital Nerve of Arnold. Would further discussion via Concierge visit provide assistance? ...Read more
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