Doctor insights on:
Popliteus Tendonitis Treatment
Yes: Most of the time tendinitis is treated conservatively with nsaids (aspirin, ibuprofen, naproxen) and lots of rest. Ice, compression, and elevation of the leg can help. Physical therapy may be recommended to stretch and strengthen the tendon. Gradually increase physical activity to keep the tendon flexible. Full recovery usually takes a few weeks. For very severe injuries, you may need surgery. ...Read more
Rest and therapy: Its important that a proper diagnosis has been made. If hip tendinitis is present then avoidance of painful maneuvers, proper stretching and therapy exercises, icing and anti inflammatory medication, and sometimes an injection of steroid can be tried. If symptoms persist further workup and evaluation by a specialist may be needed to confirm the diagnosis or rule out other diagnosis around the hip. ...Read more
Rest, meds, PT, u/s: Tendinitis in the limbs is often result of over use/trauma and the first thing to do is take it easy/rest a bit. Antiinflammatory meds such as aleve/motrin may help. Physical therapy/gentle stretching/rom exercises. Iontophoresis ultrasounds therapy, topical meds etc...May help quite a bit as well. So, if doing on your own not enough, consult doc. Good luck. ...Read more
Many options: Physical therapy for iontophoresis and phonophoresis, deep tissue modalities, stretching, and strengthening. Ice for 10-15 min 4 times a day, counterforce strap bracing, nsaids, and avoidance of the activity that aggravates. Occasionally a wrist brace is used and steroid injections can be considered for cases lasting months that don't respond. Surgery is rarely indicated. ...Read more
Few days treatment for wrist tendinitis & now can do the thumb test with little pain & more mobility. Can I go back to lifting weights now? Advice? Tnx
Weight training: A general rule after tendonitis or joint irritation has resolved is to go back at half load and half repetition. Wearing a glove or soft splint and avoiding the positions that previously caused irritation is important as well as knowing what may have set the problem off in the first place. Mechanics become even more important. Speak with a trainer, or PT and your doctor to clarlfy things ...Read more
Ganglion cysts and acute tendinitis in middle of both wrists. Pain w/ basic tasks & too much pressure. Popping/cracking w/ little to no pain. Treatment?
Surgery?: May need a surgical procedure and/or physical therapy. Best to see a hand surgeon for a more complete evaluation. You can then make a more informed decision about what to do. Base your decision on the severity of the problem, chances of success if treatment, and pick which feels right. There's no "right" answer, and no treatment without risk. Hope this helps! ...Read more
What are symptoms of Paroneal tendinitis, . Can you use shock wave Therapy & it covered by insurance?
Not sure exactly what structure you are discussing if you mean perineum are the area in your private parts, there are variety of muscles in this location. Variety of therapies could be tried, you can see how does it id treated by a physical therapist, I don't know that ultrasound
would work in this situation. You may be best to help by discussing this with her gynecologist. ...Read more
Depending: Depending on the particular characteristics of your case, a well-trained classical homeopath can select a single remedy that matches these as closely as possible. Homeopathic prescriptions are made from your symptoms and the way you experience them, not from a diagnosis ("tendinitis"). Some useful remedies include ruta, rhus tox, and ledum. Consult a homeopath for the best one for your case. ...Read more
Not that simple: Treatment for achilles tendinitis varies with the location of the pain along the tendon, the duration, the cause, and your activity level. Giving you a "schedule" for stretching not knowing these factors would be unwise. In addition, the achilles has a poor blood supply. If you have injured this, ice may actually delay the healing process. Please have this examined by a specialist. ...Read more
Stop hurting it.: Achilles tendonitis can be a very frustrating condition to treat. The speed of improvement is slower than the patient is willing to wait on. So many times, the inflammation is treated and not the cause of the inflammation process. The idea is to get more blood to the tendon without adding more injury. I find the best way is moist heat applied to the area and often. Use a Cam walker for protection. ...Read more
I'm 18 yo F. I suffer from iliopsoas tendinitis from 3 yrs. It is not getting better with any form of therapy. Any suggestion? Arthroscopy?
Osteopath exam: 18/f w. "Anterotated hips & snapping hip" told "iliopsoas tendinitis", which is a theoretical & unproven theory. A subluxing sacroiliac joint is more likely & proven to generate this type of sound. Study Hypermobitity Syndrome & Beighton Criteria. For soft tissue disorders see Osteopaths. Avoid Chiropractors, who are not skilled diagnosticians. Massage therapists should not be making diagnoses. ...Read more
I was in MVA. MRI shows Rotator cuff tear, labra tear and tendinitis on shoulder. EMG shows pinched nerve. Will Physical Therapy help and how long?
Can't answer w/o inf: The space here is limited to provide a good answer to your question. You should speak to an Orthopedic Surgeon or sports medicine doctor (rehab?) to answer this question. Generally, rest, ice, & compression is used to help support healing. Anti-inflammatories like Tylenol (acetaminophen) could be used also. Later on, rehab is used when healing has started but timing is up to the surgeon. ...Read more
I have Achilles tendinitis and go to physical therapy I take tramadol 3 times a day I usally take one before I got to therapy but still hurt while doing it the therapist reccomend an NSAIDs patch why would they reccomend that?
NSAIDs: Assuming your diagnosis is tendonitis, your physical therapist likely recommended an NSAID patch to directly to your Achilles tendon to reduce inflammation. NSAID patches are indicated for acute episodes of inflammation including tendinitis. You can also consider systemic (oral) NSAIDs such as ibuprofen or aleve (naproxen). ...Read more
I have been diagnosed with very bad case of ankle pain and Achilles tendinitis he prescribed tramadol 3 times. A day but since I started physical therapy pain has gotten worse so was wondering if there something else I could take with it or if it be wort
What is difference in tendonitis and tendenosis? I am told there is a difference and treatment for one can make the other worse.
Tendons: Tendonitis is an irritation or inflammation of a tendon - cords holding muscle to the bone- that often occurs from a strain or overuse injury. It repsonds to antiinflammatory meds ; decreased use. Tendinosis is degeneration of the tendon causing it not to function well that can occur as a result of an old injury. Treatment is ice and physical therapy. ...Read more
Physical therapy: Is a good idea. Eccentric stretching helps. ...Read more
Multiple treatments: Studies have shown that short term (the first 6 months) cortisone injections are the most effective treatment for pain. However, symptoms often come back if not treated with exercise prescription. Long-term studies (1 year out) show physical therapy to have the best outcomes. Off-loader bracing also has been shown to help. Treatment such as prp or surgery are only indicated if these don't work. ...Read more
Many available: An exercise that is effective in strengthening tennis elbow is the "hammer" exercise. With your elbow bent at 90 degrees and forearm parallel to the floor, hold in your hand the end of the handle of a hammer (or tennis racket). Rotate your forearm and wrist so that the hammer head forms an arc from left to right and back again. Do this several times a day to strengthen the brachioradialis muscle. ...Read more
I developed peroneal tendonitis /and or lateral overload syndrome after my plantar faciitis seems to be almost resolved. Is it the same treatment.?
Achilles tendinitis: Tendinitis refers to an acute condition lasting less than 6 weeks. Treatments include relative rest, antiinflammatory meds, icing, then progressive strengthening prior to returning to full activity. If it has been present for greater than 6 weeks probably represents tendinosis or disease of the tendon. Txment for that is an eccentric loading program, small heel lift, or regenerative injections. ...Read more
See details: The treatment depends on the area involved and the severity of the involvement. I am confused as to what you mean by mother's day. ...Read more