4 doctors weighed in:
How do you diagnose tennis elbow?
4 doctors weighed in

Dr. Peter Kurzweil
Internal Medicine
2 doctors agree
In brief: First turn palms up
With palms turned upward, you'll define the outer part of forearm as the lateral part.
The lateral epicondyle is the bony part where the tendons and muscles attach and go distally (toward hand). Tennis elbow (lateral epicondylitis) is generally caused by repetitive motions over-using these muscles; occurs in tennis, golf, excess computing...But doing it wrong. Rx, then learn proper moves.

In brief: First turn palms up
With palms turned upward, you'll define the outer part of forearm as the lateral part.
The lateral epicondyle is the bony part where the tendons and muscles attach and go distally (toward hand). Tennis elbow (lateral epicondylitis) is generally caused by repetitive motions over-using these muscles; occurs in tennis, golf, excess computing...But doing it wrong. Rx, then learn proper moves.
Dr. Peter Kurzweil
Dr. Peter Kurzweil
Thank
Dr. John Goldman
Internal Medicine - Rheumatology
In brief: Tender lateral epico
There is tenderness over the lateral epicondyle of the elbow.
There can be pain with resistance to dorsiflexion of the hand.

In brief: Tender lateral epico
There is tenderness over the lateral epicondyle of the elbow.
There can be pain with resistance to dorsiflexion of the hand.
Dr. John Goldman
Dr. John Goldman
Thank
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