Doctor insights on:
Slipping Rib Syndrome Exercise
WITHOUT BINDING is the best approach
Garments which support the chest (including the breastbone and ribs all the way down to the upper abdomen (women can find BRAS which do this and are commonly available!!
Hope this helps
Dr Z ...Read more
Exercise Or Physical Activity (Definition)
Exercise is a physical activity that is completed to maintain or improve health. Benefits of exercise include weight maintenance, improving mood, increasing energy, preventing or controlling chronic diseases, promoting better sleeping, and improving sex life and libido. ...Read more
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
After a year of rib instability in my right side back & front rib cage & multiple unremarkable tests, I have begun exploring the diagnosis of Slipping Rib Syndrome. Looking for information on this and stabilizing ribs after long term instability?
PFTs and imaging:
A virtual consultation may be arranged so that you can upload the images and records to your EMR.
Have you had Chest radiographs and Pulmonary Function Testing? ...Read more
Right rib cage looks like it is dented in, causes me infrequent pain/cant take deep breath, . Research lead me to slipping rib syndrome. How common?
Rib cage: Except for the last rib in the back of the rib cage the ribs are fixed to the sternum in the front and the vertebrae in the back. I don't see how a rib can slip unless it's fractured. Flaring of the lower ribs in the front aren't unusual but shouldn't cause pain, but a pinched intercostal nerve (between 2 ribs) can cause a sharp pain on inspiration. See a thoracic surgeon as needed. ...Read more
Is slipping rib syndrome different from Costochondritis? Would xrays show it? I was told its costochondritis but I went cause my ribs cave in like srs
Different: Neither can be seen on Xray as too subtle. Slipped rib syndrome is often a missed diagnosis as it is not taught in many medical schools. See this link (http://www. Ncbi. Nlm. Nih. Gov/pmc/articles/PMC1150226/). It is more common in people who are 'hyper mobile'. Costochondrotis is an inflammation of the rib/cartilage and is different. It can follow a viral illness https://www. Southerncross. Co.nz/gr ...Read more
I am having 3 rib cartilages removed due to slipping rib syndrome. What should expect during and after surgery? Chest tube? Collapsed lung?
May enter pleura in process.
Small tube during closure then removal or next day removal if no lung damage- leak. ...Read more
What are the symptoms of slipping rib syndrome? Can it cause back pain, rib pain, and upper abdominal pain?
How would I know if I have slipping rib syndrome? I've had upper left abdominal pain, rib pain, and sternum pain for 5 wks. Also get chest pain.
Is sick sinus syndrome poss in a 21 yr old with lifelong history of exertional chest pain and recent total exercise intolerance, palps and collapse? Scheduled for pots tests, but just wondering.
Possible? Yes: Possible, but unlikely. The average age of patients with sinus syndrome is 68 years, but it can occur in neonates too. ...Read more
Have post orthostatic tachycardia syndrome. Since 18 get chest pain on exercise. See profile for tests. I'm 22. Should I have CT scan?
Pots: Pots seems to affect young women and may sometimes occur after mono.Your chest pain may be due to the fluctuations in your blood pressure while exercising. Try drinking fluids and maybe exercise at short intervals like 30 minutes at a time. You might discuss the use of a beta blocker with your doctor. I think a ct scan would be non revealing. ...Read more
I have an acute pain directly beneath my left rib cage. Last year, I overdosed and went into seratonin syndrome. Could it be related to that?
Abdominal pain: Pain with reasonably not associated with over dosage a year ago. Do recommend seeing a physician to sort out pain. ...Read more
Having a hard time finding any success stories for people who have had a rib resected for thoracic outlet syndrome. Does this surgery work?
Nerves are pinched: Thoracic outlet is the result of the big nerves and blood vessels in the neck and chest being pinched by the muscles and bones at the top of the rib cage as they exit towards the arms. A cervical rib is just one cause of this problem. It can be treated with physical therapy or surgery. ...Read more
Experiencing intense pain like precordial catch syndrome on left side for days and alsoconstant dull ache in left rib, shoulder, side and back. Ideas?
Chest pain: It sounds like musculoskeletal skeletal pain. Quite common with accessible coughing. Rest, anti inflammatory medications can help. ...Read more
Symptoms improve: TOS surgery can provide good relief of referred symptoms; however, there are many variables. The severity of the condition prior to surgical release and the health of the patient. With an accurate diagnosis and good surgical technique without complication there is a good chance that symptoms related to TOS will resolve. ...Read more
Thoracic Rib: Resection results should not be bad. I have referred you last question to a Thoracic Surgeon to answer. They have experience with this procedure so should be able to give you better information. ...Read more
Yes: Thoracic out let syndrome is caused by narrowing of the space in the chest that contains the nerves (brachial plexus) and arteries (axillary artery and veins). Sometimes an extra rib, called the cervical rib narrows the space. Usually it is the 1st rib and the anterior scalene muscle. Surgery to remove the 1st rib and the ant scalene muscle can help with symptoms. ...Read more
Thoracic surgeon: I have no idea, but i'd ck wi a thoracic surgeon ...Read more
How long does it take to feel normal again after a first rib resection for thoracic outlet syndrome?
6 weeks to 4 months: Most patients will feel pretty good in 6-8 weeks. This is the amount of time it takes for most of the surgical pain to subside. However, it usually takes 3-4 months for symptoms to completely subside and patients feel as good as they will feel. Return to work for light duty is possible in 2-4 weeks, but return to heavy labor is a minimum of 3 months. ...Read more
What activities could be limited in the long term after a first rib resection for thoracic outlet syndrome?
No restrictions: The first rib removal, should have no significant effect on activities in the long term. ...Read more
Is it possible to have 100% return to normal activity after first rib resection for thoracic outlet syndrome?
TOS: Resection of the first rib should not result in any limitation in normal activity. The primary limitation is the potential for residual TOS symptoms. If you are involved in activities that require overhead maneuvers, like rockclimbing or work that requires reaching, it is unlikely that a patient will be completely asymptomatic. ...Read more
First rib resection for thoracic outlet syndrome 6 months ago still haven't gotten relief pain just as bad. Should I be concerned?
Yes: This is a difficult situation diagnosis to deal with. There can be other reasons for the pain and I think you should see your surgeon again, and possibly a pain specialist. ...Read more
Experience and appro: First rib resection for TOS is usually via the armpit or above the claviclr. Experienced surgeons get relief of symptoms in more than 90% of patints with sensory symptoms and slightly less with vascular symptoms. Recovery may take 4-6 weeks depending on approach and symptoms. Physical therapy may still be necessary post op ...Read more
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