Pain is essential for survival. However, it could also slow rehabilitation, or could become a distinct disorder. How strongly we feel it depends on our individual pain threshold. Scientists have discovered that this threshold can be increased by a new fitness method called Jymmin. It combines working out on gym machines with free musical improvisation -- and makes us less sensitive towards physical discomfort.
Whether you suffer from a chronic condition that makes you more prone to foot and ankle injuries or you’re recovering from an elective surgery as a result of trauma to your foot or ankle, the process of maintaining fitness while you recover can be frustrating. I can certainly understand. I am currently recovering from a foot/ankle sprain and microfractures in three different joints — an injury I suffered during a fall while running three months ago. I know that when you’re used to being active, it’s hard to stay off of your feet, but allowing ample time for healing and recovery is critical in order to reduce your risk of re-injury. Here’s advice from both HealthCentral and rehabilitation specialists on how to make the most of your recovery.
Incidence of and Risk Factors for Knee Collateral Ligament Injuries With Proximal Tibia Fractures: A Study of 32,441 Patients
Proximal tibia fractures are associated with concurrent collateral ligament injuries. Failure to recognize these injuries may lead to chronic knee instability. The purpose of this study was to identify risk factors for concurrent collateral ligament injuries with proximal tibia fractures and their association with inpatient outcomes
New York Post: Dr. Jazrawi offers expertise on Kristaps Prozingis’ return to play for the New York Knicks after ACL surgery
Kristaps Porzingis underwent “successful surgery’’ to repair his ACL tear at the Hospital of Special Surgery, the Knicks announced Tuesday at noon.
Regional histologic diﬀerences in the long head of the biceps tendon following subpectoral biceps tenodesis in patients with rotator cuﬀ tears and SLAP lesions
Prospectively enrolled patients undergoing an open subpectoral LHBT tenodesis in the setting of a rotator cuﬀ (RTC) tear or SLAP lesion. Perioperative data were collected and the excised LHBT was analyzed by a fellowship trained pathologist. Tendons were sectioned into proximal (biceps anchor), middle (bicipital groove), and distal (myotendinous junction) portions. Sections were stained with Movat’s pentachrome stain and digitized for analysis. Comparisons were made between the histologic ﬁndings present in the setting of a rotator cuﬀ tear with those seen in the setting of a SLAP tear.