Healthcare News

  • How women can reduce the risk of hip fracture

    How women can reduce the risk of hip fracture
    Source:
    Science Daily

    Increasing intake of protein and drinking regular cups of tea or coffee is a way women could reduce their risk of suffering a hip fracture, according to new research. Food scientists have found that for women, a 25g a day increase in protein was associated with, on average, a 14% reduction in their risk of hip fracture. In a surprise twist, they also discovered that every additional cup of tea or coffee they drank was linked with a 4% reduction in risk.

    Read more

    Read more

  • How Often Should You Work Out?

    How Often Should You Work Out?
    Source:
    healthessentials

    Regular exercise is part of a healthy lifestyle. But you might be wondering how much you should work out in a given week to get the most benefits.

    Read more

    Read more

  • 8 Signs Of Mallet Finger

    8 Signs Of Mallet Finger
    Source:
    Handcare (ASSH)

    A mallet finger, sometimes called “baseball finger” because it can be common in baseball players, is a deformity of the finger typically caused by injury. You may have a mallet finger if you’ve recently jammed, cut, or broken your fingertip. Most likely, a hard object like a ball struck the tip of your finger or your finger was bent forcefully when lifting a heavy object or performing a daily task.

    Read more

    Read more

  • Jones Fracture of the Foot: Symptoms, Treatment, and Recovery

    Jones Fracture of the Foot: Symptoms, Treatment, and Recovery
    Source:
    Verywell Health

    Jones fractures are caused by sudden force on the outside of the foot when twisted, usually with the heel off the ground. This can occur from overuse, playing sports, dancing, or a slip-and-fall accident.

    Read more

    Read more

  • Clavicle Fracture Treatment: When Is Surgery Necessary?

    Clavicle Fracture Treatment: When Is Surgery Necessary?
    Source:
    Verywell Health

    Clavicle fractures, or broken collarbones, are typically treated without surgery. There is some evidence, though, to suggest that clavicle fractures may heal faster and more predictably when surgical repair is done.

    Read more

    Read more

  • How long does it take to recover from a torn ACL?

    How long does it take to recover from a torn ACL?
    Source:
    Medical News Today

    Damage to the anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) is a common yet severe knee injury. Most people who experience a torn ACL recover in 3–12 months, depending on injury severity and goals for rehabilitation.

    Read more

    Read more

  • How to treat hip bursitis

    How to treat hip bursitis
    Source:
    Medical News Today

    Hip bursitis is inflammation of the bursae of the hips. Treatment usually involves anti-inflammatory medication, physical therapy, and rest.

    Read more

    Read more

  • McMurray test: What a positive result means

    McMurray test: What a positive result means
    Source:
    Medical News Today

    The McMurray test is a physical examination doctors use for knee injuries. A positive McMurray test means a person likely has a meniscal tear

    Read more

    Read more

  • Knee Pain: Nerve Block Injections May Help With Osteoarthritis

    Knee Pain: Nerve Block Injections May Help With Osteoarthritis
    Source:
    Healthline

    Researchers say people with knee osteoarthritis appear to get some short-term pain relief after receiving injections of genicular nerve blocks. They said people who received the injections reported significant pain relief eight weeks after the treatment. The relief appeared to wane after 12 weeks.

    Read more

    Read more

  • Side Stitch: What It Is and How To Get Rid of the Pain

    Side Stitch: What It Is and How To Get Rid of the Pain
    Source:
    healthessentials

    You know that pain. You’re working out, playing a pick-up game of basketball or taking a quick run, when you feel a sharp pain near your ribcage. Sometimes, it can be so painful that it stops you in your tracks. Known as a side stitch, this type of pain is common but usually isn’t anything to be concerned about.

    Read more

    Read more

Pages [1] 2 3 4 5 6 of 33 | Next | Last
American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons Arthroscopy Association of North America American Orthopaedic Society for Sports Medicine Arthrex OrthoIllustrated Miami Institute For Joint Reconstruction