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Doctor insights on: People Prone To Tendonitis

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Is there any evidence for some people to be more prone to tendonitis than others?

Is there any evidence for some people to be more prone to tendonitis than others?

Yes: A multitude of things can make someone more prone to tendonitis including genetic predisposition, repetitive activities associated with work or play, boney abnormalities, tendon contractors, etc. ...Read more

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Dr. Jimmy Bowen
825 doctors shared insights

Tendinitis (Definition)

The inflammation of a tendon, ...Read more


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What causes peroneal tendonitis to happen?

What causes peroneal tendonitis to happen?

Trauma/overuse: Peroneal tendonitis can be related to an injury or overuse and is often associated with a higher arch foot posture which puts more strain on the tendons. Initial treatment with rest, anti-inflammatories and bracing can be effective. ...Read more

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What will my pt do for peroneal tendonitis?

What will my pt do for peroneal tendonitis?

Hopefully help u: They have certain equipment like possibly ultrasound machines, galvanic stimulation and various other modalities. Sometimes, they may perform massage or stretches etc all depending on the amount of pain you have. ...Read more

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Does peroneal tendonitis cause snapping or popping of the ligaments?

Does peroneal tendonitis  cause snapping or popping of the ligaments?

Yes: Yes, peroneal tendonitis can commonly cause a popping sensation in the lateral ankle along with pain with walking or standing, especially on a surface that is on an incline or is uneven. It may also cause some tenderness on the outside of the ankle along with occasional swelling but this is not always seen.Rest and strengthening exercises often help along with taping of the ankle.Feel better soon! ...Read more

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Best sneakers for Achilles tendonitis and pronation?

Best sneakers for Achilles tendonitis and pronation?

No: There are no pathologic specific shoes. Purchase a cushioned neutral shoe and focus on strengthening your entire lower extremity. ...Read more

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Should I be in a boot if I have peroneal, post tibial/fhl tendonitis?

Depends..: That is a great question. Depends on how bad it is as well as how aggressive your doctor is. A CAM boot WILL rest it quicker and get you back sooner. Rest, ice and NSAIDS. always works good for -itis problems. ...Read more

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How do I exercise with Achilles and peroneal tendonitis?

Limit to upper body: Limit your workouts to upper body using machines or bench exercises. Even an elliptical will delay your healing. No treadmill, running, walking and especially no hills! ...Read more

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How do I know if i'm experiencing Achilles and / or peroneal tendonitis?

A good exam or MRI: A thorough history and physical by a podiatrist or qualified physician is the best way to determine if you have achilles or peroneal tendonitis. An MRI will give a more difinitive answer, if needed. ...Read more

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Difference between peroneal tendonitis and peroneal sublaxtion? Symptoms? Treatments?

Difference between peroneal tendonitis and peroneal sublaxtion? Symptoms? Treatments?

Tightness/snapping: With tendinitis there is tightness especially after rest. With subluxation there is often a snapping or popping sensation as the tendon moves out of place. ...Read more

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When can I resume running after suffering from peroneal tendonitis? I have been resting for 4 weeks and the pain has fully subsided.

When can I resume running after suffering from peroneal tendonitis? I have been resting for 4 weeks and the pain has fully subsided.

If pain free: You can start running with proper supportive footwear. Start at a very low distance and build up slowly no more then 10% increase in distance from the previous week. You may also need to look into why you got this in the first place (running/gate mechanics, arch anatomy, footwear, etc.). ...Read more

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How long does it take for peroneal tendonitis to heal? I had pretty bad pain, it got better with pt, and now it feels irritated again...

It can take a while: It will not heal well taking cortisone or nsiads . You are taking symbicort (budesonide and formoterol). That will stop the tendon from healing and it may actually cause the tendon to rupture once it has been injured. See you doctor about getting off those meds. ...Read more

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What is peroneal tendonitis? And what causes it?Can you get it from overuse without an acute injury?Back and outside ofankle and even calf nerve hurt

Overuse/Compensation: Peroneal tendonitis is an inflammation of the tendon and tendon sheath complex of the peroneus longus and brevis tendons. These tendons arise from muscles in the outside of the lower leg and course behind the fibula (ankle bone on outside of ankle). Walking on the outside of the foot (often to avoid pain on the inside of the foot or heel) can lead to this condition as can a bad ankle sprain. ...Read more

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How does cold weather affect peroneal tendonitis?

How does cold weather affect peroneal tendonitis?

It depends: Some people may experienced increased pain in cold weather and others may experience no change in the symptoms. Cold is unlikely to help the problems. ...Read more

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I was diagnosed with peroneal tendonitis. After 5 weeks, it doesn't hurt when i walk but only when i touch the area. Is it ok for me to run again?

Peroneal tendinitis: Perhaps...But tendinitis is a commonly recurrent problem. It is likely that the running will aggravate the problem and it very well may worsen as a result. Might be better to continue lower impact exercise such as biking/elliptical/weights until all soreness resolved. ...Read more

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Have peroneal tendonitis but insurance doesn't cover physical therapy. Is there anything I can do myself?

Have peroneal tendonitis but insurance doesn't cover physical therapy. Is there anything I can do myself?

Some initial Rxs: Local treatment by icing region several times a day along with use of OTC NSAIDs like Aleve (naproxen) if you have no allergies or stomach issues with these medications. Can also try a shoe insert such as a Donjoy Arch Rival which can provide for some lateral wedge support -if no improvement see an orthopedist, physiatrist or podiatrist. ...Read more