When I adopted a pair of twins, one of the first things that struck me was how many doctor's appointments they needed to go to. As we took them to all of their baby well-checks, I realised that these appointments were designed to find and address issues early before they caused other problems. Fortunately, our family paediatrician found a few critical problems that we were able to resolve head-on, and it was immensely helpful. Check out this blog for information about health care, preventative care, and helping your child to enjoy a better life. I know that some of these tips helped me, and I know that they can help you too.
Joint pain is a common complaint many people have and can be a good reason to see someone at a health care clinic; as many as one in four people who have arthritis complain of joint pain, although there are many different causes for joint pain.
Why you have joint pain can vary from another person who has the same complaints, and pinpointing why you have these issues can help you find relief. Why do you have joint pain? Here are some possibilities.
You have abused joints
It can be a common thing to have joint pain as you get older, particularly if you are an active person who puts strain on their joints regularly. Joints exposed to heavy lifting, constant pressure from exercise, or from doing repetitive motions such as typing or swinging a tennis racket, for example, can become sore and inflamed over time.
Your joint pain can be treated by a joint pain management specialist or a nerve pain specialist, who will help address the main type of joint pain you have and treat it effectively with the use of medication, therapy, and possible support apparatuses like wraps, bands, or even braces. Depending on where your joint pain is located, you may need ongoing physical therapy or other types of ongoing care to give you abused joints a chance to recover.
You have a medical condition
A medical condition, such as arthritis or a nerve condition, can cause you to have joint pain. You may also have other issues with pain management, including ongoing headaches, spine pain, lower back muscle pain, or other issues with your pain. If you have a medical condition or you have a blood-related family member who has a medical condition and joint pain is a common part of the condition, then the cause your joint pain may be medically related.
You have a recent injury
Have you recently had an injury where your joints were affected as a result? Your injury may have caused a delayed response that gets worse over time instead of healing. Your injury could have been caused by a car accident, a sports-related accident, or another type of injury that can cause you ongoing joint pain. Only a nerve or joint pain management specialist can help you discover why you are in pain, so see a specialist at your local health care clinic to find the relief you need.Share
12 August 2020