Doctor insights on:
Prolapsed Disk Lower Back
Lumbar disc degeneration,facet hypertrophy,3mm spondylolisthesis L5-S1.Severe low back pain, radiates down hips and legs.Benefit from pain mngmt?
Doctor can check: Back pain on either side of the spine (called flank pain by doctors) can be caused by kidney disease, especially if the person doesn't remember hurting her back by lifting or working too much. Other abdominal problems can also show up as back pain, so evaluation by a doctor is needed. A doctor generally examines the liver, stomach, pancreas, and intestine areas for possible problems, too. ...Read more
See a doctor: I assume you have had an MRI to know this. A herniated disc may cause leg pain and numbness, but with medications, physical therapy, injections, the symtpoms may resolve. However, if the pain persists, or you develop weakness you should see a spine surgeon for further evaluation. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Vascular disease: Peripheral vascular disease & spinal stenosis both can cause pain into both legs mimicking sciatic pain as can other issues like hip & knee arthritis. Other causes of nerve compression in the spine due to a tumor, infection or fracture can cause this pain. Bilateral pyriformis syndrome can also cause bilateral radiating leg pain. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Why is My left index finger tingling&numbness.have herniated disc in neck &moderatedisc bulge inlumbar spine &sciatica.
Tingling finger: A tingling finger can be from anywhere in your central nervous system, including your brain and spinal cord, or peripheral nerves, impinged anywhere from the spinal cord to the finger itself, including in the wrist. A full exam is necessary. Given your history of a herniated disc in your neck, you may have radiculopathy radiating from that level to a particular dermatome in your hand. Call your MD ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
There can be changes: Disc herniations can present in various ways & change their pain pattern as they heal or progress or even recur as in 5% of cases. They can initially present as back pain & then radiate to a leg(s) & back pain will improve or stay the same. Leg pain can start as initial pain & improve & back pain can get worse & then resolve (centralization). Sometimes there is no pain, just neurologic issues. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Lifestyle adjustment: Assuming typical back pain not associated with more serious issues like bladder infection, treatment includes: back support, exercise regimen, good sleep, weight control, not smoking, heat/ice applications as well as avoiding prolonged sedentary positions with activity modification. One can use over the counter meds if no medical reasons that prevent use. . Bulging discs do not cause pain. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Yes, see osteopath: It's very possible that it could be from your low back bulging discs, if it's restraining motion up to your shoulders. However, you need to have this further evaluated by an osteopathic physician, who can review your films, your complete medical, trauma, social history to see how much your bulging discs are affecting this. Often times, this can easily be treated with osteopathic manipulation. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
I have back problems . I have 2 hurniated disc between shoulder area and 2 bulging disc in my lower back.
Depends: Disc herniations that are large enough can cause nerve compression that will cause referred pain along the pathway of the nerve. The shoulder is mainly covered by nerves coming from the neck. There should also be referred pain into the upper arm or even hand. Isolated burning tho the back of the shoulder and upper back may be less likely due to a disc hernia tion. ...Read more
Lower back pain: Is a very common problem, affecting about 10-12% percent of the adult population in the us. Nerve impingement can be caused by being sandwiched between two spinal bones, pressed by a bulging disc or encroached upon by bony overgrowth. Rec.: see an interventional pain management specialist for further investigation. ...Read more
Disc pain= leg pain: Usually low back muscle pain stays localized to the lower back, occasionally it can radiate up your spine. Pain from a herniated disc can cause not only low back pain, but more importantly leg pain. Your nerves are like electrical cords, when you put pressure on a nerve near your spine (like a herniated disc) you can cause pain along the entire length of the nerve; down your leg. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Is it possible my herniated and degenerative disc issues in my lower back have caused weak pelvic floor muscles causing a rectal prolapse?
Thoracic disc bulge flattening and deforming cord. Sharp pain and tingling mid back with bilateral rib cage pain.
May be related but: This may be related but thisdepends on the type of pain and your evaluation by your phyusician ...Read more
It can: It is a safe treatment option that does help some. Check out spine-health.Com. ...Read more
Any ideas? Patient had a disk prolapse in sl5 , now and again central pain in the lower back area spreading to thighs; pins and needles in arms n legs
I have a prolapsed disc in my lower back. Can physical therapy reverse this or is the best i can hope for to get the pain to a manageable level?
Pinched Nerve: Sounds like you have a pinched nerve in your back. I would suggest seeing a fellowship trained pain/spine specialist to evaluate you further to evaluate what level and what can be done to treat you. There are interventional treatments besides medications and surgeries that might reduce or eliminate the pain altogether. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Yes: They are a common combination.Get a more detailed answer ›
In 2010 I underwent bladder prolapse surgery using a mesh sling. I have pain in lower back L4-5 region and pain in hip getting worse. Is there connect?
Mr A diagnosis with prolapsed intervertebral disc( ilness) with clinic A, Mr A go to clinic B and been diagnossi with lower back pain (injury) pls hlp?
They are the same.: They are the same thing. Both diagnoses are identical but just expressed in different terms. ...Read more
Diagnosed 4 year's ago with DDD& 2 Prolapse Disks. Some low back pain. But bad left hip pain for 4 years. In bed 3 days. With both sides what's the c?
StudyIssues yourself: Recommend: John E. Sarno, MD & physical therapist Robin A. McKensie. Though focusing on different, complementary approaches, they both have an excellent track record of helping people out of debilitating back & joint pains. Many docs only sell CT, MRI scans, injections & surgery for common variations in anatomy, as seen on images which often have little to do with pain; don't work & ?debility/pain ...Read more
Disc herniation: A prolapsed disc is another way to refer to a disc herniation. Most commonly seen on people aged 30-50 with a predominance in men. About one in 20 cases of acute low back pain are caused by a herniated lumbar disc. Other common symptoms include radiating pain, pins and needles, or numbness into the lower extremity, antalgia (painful gait), and rarely bowel or bladder dysfunction. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Does a disc prolapse with annular tear of one of the lumbar discs predispose me to herniation of adjacent discs in the future?
No: No, it would not make it any more or less likely to have any problems at an adjacent disc. ...Read more
Depend on symptoms: If you are having fairly severe leg pain, gentle, low impact aerobic activity (e.g. Walking, pool exercise) is a good place to start. As the leg pain subsides, increase the aerobic exercise to at least 30 minutes nonstop three days a week. As tolerated, work on core muscle strengthening exercise (exercise to strengthen tummy and back muscles). ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
I am 47 with spondylosis of cervical and lumbar spine and anterior disc prolapse. Is it ok to start exercising?
I was diagnosed today with lumbar disc prolapse with myelopathy. ICD-9: 722.73. I am a 50 year old female. Is this a big deal? I work retail.
Not necessarily: Back problems are very common, occurring in over 80 percent of the US population at some point in their lives. By the age of 50, over 50 percent of people will have some degree of " prolapsed" or degenerative disc disease as seen on an MRI. So the finding can cause pain and limitation in some and there are many treatment options; but the finding itself is not unusual or dangerous. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Can vaginal vault prolapse after a hysterectomy with a cystocele and a rectocele can cause pain and discomfort in abdomen and mid/low back on the left?
Yes: It's not uncommon to have lower abdominal and back pain and discomfort with vaginal prolapse. This usually worsens as the day progresses and the tissues herniated more into the vagina, much like herniated tissue in other parts of the body cause discomfort at times. See a Urogynecologist for an evaluation. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Hello, is there any long term complication for lumbar(l5 s1) discectomy and laminectomy for prolapsed intervertebral disc. Thank you?
I would like to ask about m xray result:
Loss of lumbar lordosis
L5 seen sacralized
Spna bifida L5
L5-S1 is narrowed
Disc prolapse L5-S1?
I have a prolapsed uterus and nodules in endometrium, pain in low back on sides abdomen inner thigh, fatigue and abdominal swelling no insurance wtd?
Severe low back pain that was rapid onset. I was just diagnosed with a Prolapsed cervix. I also have ovarian cysts that one time was hemorrhagic and nearly fatal. I had an ablation 3 years ago and have recently had some vaginal bleeding. Tender abs.
Several issues: Back pain could be due to back issues such as herniated discs, back strain, arthritis, etc. Prolapsed cervix may also contribute to back pain. If you have post ablation spotting, especially if it is painful, this may also be contributing to back pain. So see your GYN, and then a back specialist as necessary ...Read more
Generalised OA (x-Ray hands feet knees hip clavicle, MRI spine) dry eyes/mouth, history hypermobility, lumbar/cervical stenosis radiculopathy TMJD diverticulitis prolapses FUO - but seronegative and comprehensive blood tests always normal. Any ideas?
Have coccydynia for 4 years after birth of my Son. Just found out I have a grade 2 bladder prolapse. Could that be what's causing the coccyx pain?
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