Doctor insights on:
Joint Hypermobility Syndrome And Pots
Fingers bend back: Hypermobility is diagnosed when several joints extend ( move backwards ) more than they should, elbows small knucles and knees are common. It is not serious generally, and found in many gymnasts and indian rubber circus people. ...Read more
There is a normal range of motion that most joints have as they are moved. Joint hyper mobility describes a range of motion in a particular joint that is more than normal. Hyper mobile joints are at increased risk of subluxations and dislocations. The term ligamentous laxity ...Read more
Painful Joints: Joints that exceed their normal range of motion are "hypermobile". The condition is found mostly in women and has genetic relationships. There is an association of joint hypermobility and #fibromyalgia. Hypermobile joints potentiate people who have this condition to mechanical injury. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Sort of: There is some evidence that those with hypermobilty are at increased risk of sprains and strains, although there also exists some evidence to the contrary. Pathophysiologically speaking, I am not aware of any studies implicating changes in the structure of tendons among individuals with hypermobility ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Difficult problem: Because of vascular bleeding it is difficult to give you a definitive answer. You are better off going to a pain clinic preferably at a teaching hospital where they can taylor make a pain medicine cocktail for you, since they would have more experience with your type of problem. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
What is the difference between benign hyper mobile joint syndrome (dx'd by rheumy)and ehlers danlos . Have chronic joint/ muscle pain and fatigue. ?
Opposite spectrum: A connective tissue disease or CTD is any disease that has the connective tissues of the body as a target of pathology. Ehlers-Danlos Syndrome (EDS) is a severe type that has an actual series of gene mutations associated. It can be fatal. Hypermobile joint, fibromyalgia, chronic fatigue, these are debilitating and chronic but not likely fatal or nearly as life concerning as EDS. ...Read more
Pain clinic: Enroll in a pain clinic at a teaching hospital for best results. ...Read more
With ehlers danlos hypermobility and postural orthostatic tachycardia syndrome is there an increased risk of blood clots since blood can pool in limbs?
Yes: Not due to pooling of blood. There is one case report. An unusual presentation of ehlers-danlos syndrome vascular type with deep vein thrombosis: a case for multidisciplinary management. Authors lipinski mj, lipinski se, kripalani s, friesen ld, uthlaut bs, braddock sr. Journal am j med genet a. 2009 feb 15;149a(4):698-701. ...Read more
Diagnosed with joint hypermobility syndrome, pain in joints including ribs hips knees sometimes excruciating. Constant fatigue, always cold, normal?
Workup and PT: There is no good evidence that JHS in and of itself will cause such significant pain. With that said, many people with JHS do present with chronic pain, fibromyalgia, fatigue and even autonomic symptoms such as you're describing. Evaluation by a rheumatologist, neurologist and physiatrist could be helpful in sorting out your symptoms, ruling out other problems, and providing appropriate treatment. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Could I have type 3 (hypermobility) ehlers danlos syndrome or hypermobility syndrome? My parents don't have eds.
Unlikely.: Ehlers danlos is an inherited condition, so if it doesn't run in your family, it's very unlikely that you have it. If your joints are unusually flexible you may just be more limber than normal. But if you are worried about it, see your doctor and find out for sure. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Possibly: Slipping rib syndrome is also known as tietze's syndrome. As like any joint, if you have increased flexibility, your ribs can easily move in and out of place as well. ...Read more
Usually. Only: Severe disease affects intestinal vesselsGet a more detailed answer ›
Are people with joint hypermobility syndrome more succeptible to suffering from a recurrent pelvic subluxation/tilt?
Sounds like U should: C an orthopedic surgeon if U R having trouble. This diagnosis sounds like a Chiropractic one ...Read more
Sometimes: One of the potential causes of tendonitis is overuse by the muscle/tendon unit trying to stabilize a hypermobile joint. This is certainly the case with the posterior tibial tendon in individuals with flexible flatfoot. However, not all tendinitis is related to joint hypermobility, so you would need to consult with your doctor to determine the cause of your tendinitis. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Yes: Eventually all of us end up with some degree of arthritis from normal wear and tear. People with hypermobility are at increased risk to develop arthritis sooner. It can help to work with a physical therapist to teach good body mechanics and give a home exercise program. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
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