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What Daily Exercises Do You Suggest For Trigger Finger
Yes and No: Surgery is the truly option with the best success rate. Steroid injections help but are temporary, weaken the joint and tissue and bone, and become less effective over time. Discuss the best options, even occupational hand therapy, with your hand surgeon. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Trigger finger is a common disorder of later adulthood characterized by catching, snapping or locking of the involved finger flexor tendon, associated with dysfunction and pain. A disparity in size between the flexor tendon and the surrounding retinacular pulley system, most commonly at the level of the first annular (a1) pulley, results in difficulty flexing ...Read more
Dr says have trigger finger & sacroiliitis. I'm on inflammation med and muscle relaxer. Exercise for back and ice for finger. Whats next step?
Second opinion ?: 36yo female with chronic low back pain was told "sacroiliitis", which indicates inflammation, requires SPECT scan to diagnose & which is uncommon. More likely: sacroiliac joint hypermobility disorder & pain generated by injured ligaments, cause of 15-30% cases of chronic low back pain &, as med lit. reports, not detected by any imaging studies. See an Osteopath for proper differential diagnosis. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
I've been told i got trigger finger by doctor and awaiting hospital app for steroid injection but is there any good finger exercises i can use for now?
How likely can a 65 year old male stave off surgery on trigger finger? Consider that I use splints, stretching exercise & don't use hand for my job.
Your local, friendly: Hand surgeon can inject rx( i prefer celestone) into the area & achieve, in most cases, at least temporary relief. Ps: you might better say: "...Use my hand in my vocation." (--just jerking your chain). The fact the you know to stipulate that, suggests you know more than your question otherwise indicates... ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Usually not: Trigger finger is a problem with finger tendons and how they work to move a finger. Raynaud's phenomenon is a problem with spasm of arteries in the fingers, blocking blood flow. They are not directly related, but people with raynaud's syndrome can have connective tissue disorders, so may also have trigger finger. Overuse injuries, such as in certain jobs, can cause trigger finger and/or raynaud's. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Trigger finger: am respond to ice if it is painful and swollen in the palm. Midl heat if it is stiff and locking without swelling, massage of the palm, topical anitinflammatorires placed in the palm and gentle not forceful range of motion, How ever the clincal presentation or severity of trigger finger varies a lot i.e. they are not all the same. If one tries these and fails see a hand doctor ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Probably not.: You could be holding your ipad in a funny way so i would not say never but highly doubtful. ...Read more
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