Doctor insights on:
What Could Help Prevent The Dislocation Of A Joint
Basically a joint dislocation is when the joint whatever it is either a knee, ac joint ankle etc doesn't line up and shifts out of place and there is a deformity of that joint. Often times dislocations need to be reduced or put back into alignment by special techniques. ...Read more
Have hypermobile joints. If hips are loose would exercise to strenghen hips CERTAINLY prevent dislocation? Have not had any dislocations.
Varies: To some extent, strengthening the muscles around can provide some improvement in instability. A person with recurrent shoulder instability responding to physical therapy is a classic example of that. There is a component that is not really responsive to exercises which is why we sometimes have to do surgery for instability. ...Read more
ORTHO/RHEUM ONLY Joint Hypermobile Syndrome will exercises 2 strenghten hip joints prevent dislocation 100% if they never dislocated?
Mobile Joints: It will definitely help if done correctly. Although I am honestly to say that nothing can truly protect your hips from dislocation if you suffer from hypermobile joints. If you are 63 and not had a dislocation yet, then the odds are in your favor that you won't dislocate. Be wary of falls. ...Read more
Have Ehlers Danlos Hypermobile Syndrome will exercises 2 strenghten hip joints(THEY R NOT LAX) prevent dislocation 100% if they never dislocated?
Doubt they will: Exercise is still good for you. As muscle tone can help prevent side effects of being loose. Muscle is protective ...Read more
Could being double-jointed in your hips lead to possible hip dislocations or other problems in the near future?
It may...: Hip stability is determined primarily by the position of the components and soft tissue tension. If someone has inherent ligament laxity, then they are statistically at a higher risk for developing instability. However, the risks are still relatively low and a good hip surgeon can use component position and offset to maximize the stability of the implant for an individual patient. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
You can't: Ac joint dislocations are graded in severity and range from spraining the joint without dislocation to complete dislocations. There is no way to relocate the joint and have it stay reduced without surgical repair or reconstruction of the ligaments that hold the joint together. This isn't always necessary and your orthopaedic surgeon can tell you the pluses and minuses of surgery vs no surgery. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Reduction: It needs to be properly reduced this may require open surgical procedure in some cases or may respond to closed manipulation. If unstable after reduction joint requires active stabilization that allows motion but prevents redislocation. See a hand surgeon as soon as possible. ...Read more
It is a joint-: -that has been knocked out of it's anatomical position & can B severe @ times ...Read more
Not always: Quadricps muscle strengthening, it band stretching, and physical therapy sometimes works. Taping may play a role in the short term. Kinesiotape and the like. Great physical therapy is usually worth a try before surgery. See a rehab doctor or sports medicine doctor.... Second opinions too if needed. ...Read more
See your doctor: This is a problem that requires a face-to-face meeting with your doctor. In that meeting, your doctor will listen to you, perform a throrough examination and possibly order labs or other tests. Based on this information, he/she will be able to tell you what's wrong and what to do about it. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
I had shoulder dislocation 2 times . How can I prevent it from happening again? I hav an active life style and want to continue that.
Yes: Some joints are frequently treated with strengthening exercises, especially the shoulder and kneecap dislocations. These treatments can be very successful in treating mild to moderate joint instability. Even in grossly unstable joints requiring surgery strengthening exercises after surgery are an important part of the treatment, . ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Taping technique: Taping to prevent injury involves taping the affected finger to the next largest finger, if possible. The tape should be applied to the shaft of the bone, not over the knuckles (using 1/2 inch wide medical tape). Be careful to not tape the fingers together too tightly. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
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