Treatment For Acromioclavicular Osteoarthritis

By | June 5, 2017

Home Made Oil For Joint Pain II II

Welcome to health care at home Most of our viewers are keen to know, that which oil they should use in joints pain. so, let me do on thing, let us make one oil I will make you teach this oil here, You make this oil at home use this oil in your joints pain even if you have any type of pain in the muscles then there also you message with this oil then there also you will get relief in any type of pain. You need not to purchase any oil from the market because you can make this oil at home. So, what all you require for that let me tell you

Here i have 100 ml of sesame oil I have 75 gm of garlic with me and ginger in the equal quanitity Bay leaf, cloves, cinnamon Aloe vera apart from that Fenugreek seeds Bhimseni Camphor Will use some turmeric powder and along with this we have carom seeds Now what we have to do, we have to take out the extract of all these ingredients into the oil

How to doƩ that i will tell you will prepare this oil Firstly, i have 100 ml of sesame oil, that i will put it into the pan And we have to put it on the low flame doesn't require to be put on the high flame, put it on the low flame,if you are cooking on the gas cook it for a long time and till the time the oil gets hotter i will grate these garlic, you can even grind it into the grinder. or you can do the way i am grating grate it like this

Garlic works really well in joints pain If you have complaint of joint pain then you can even take raw garlic and you should as much as raw garlic in access quantity Because it cut down gas reduced the cholesterol Garlilc is very good for your health. Those who are allergic from the smell of garlic You must understand that its smell is the main power and very important for your body Garlic even kills the insects of stomach if you have

Our oil is heat up and now firstly will put 12 spoon of cloves and along with this put almost 2 cinnamon in this And moment the cloves cinnamon floats on the oil will put almost 2 spoon of fenugreek seeds What all ingredients were are putting will burn them Its not food we are making oil so, let is burn completely Don't get worried let them burn on the low flame

So, we have grated the garlic, same way will grate the ginger Here ginger is also used in equal quantity, it also has lots of healing properties to remove your pain, ginger works really well so, our fenugreek seeds is almost burnt and now will put carom seeds as equal to fenugreek seeds almost 3 spoon of carom seeds and let the carom seeds get burnt as well and now you may add in this 34 bay leaf crush them and put them into the pan

Osteoarthritis of the Shoulder Total Shoulder Arthroplasty Vail Valley and Greater Denver

in this tutorial we'll illustrate our technique for total shoulder arthroplasty utilizing an anatomicshoulder prosthesis this technique and system allow the surgeon to replicateeach patient's anatomy by adjusting the inclination angle version and head offset hi, today we're going to talk about shoulder osteoarthritis and demonstratea total shoulder replacement my name is peter miller and we'rehere at the Vail Valley Medical Center our patient is a seventyfour year old a left hand dominantgentleman with long standing shoulder pain

he's failed nonoperative treatment includinginjections in physical therapyand his pain has become progressively debilitating to the point where he has difficulty sleeping atnight he also has restricted passive motion active motion in his shoulder his xrays as you can see here as ana_p_ view of the left shoulder demonstrating some of the classic findingsof osteoarthritis he has goad sphere deformity with an inferior osteophyte hereon the humeral head flattening of the humeral head

he also has subchondral sclerosis and he has some early cysts formation in thejuxtaarticular space in that particular humerous it's always important to get 3Dimaging as well and we get either an MRI or CT scan to look at the shape ofthe glenoid and to evaluate the degree of going to glenoid retroversion that's presenthere's his MRI demonstrating mild retroversion but not severe he does not have a biconcave glenoid. If they have a biconcave glenoid

they usually have to do morework and it's more difficult exposure but this is fairly straight forward somesome retroversion here you see his biceps tendon with a lot of fluid around itthere's a lose body in the back here you see again joint space narrowing and flatteningof the humeral head with some osteophytes anteriorly and posteriorly and his subscapularis looks to beintact so with this case we're going todemonstrate a an anatomical total shoulder replacement go through thesteps to help you do a better total

replacement thank you the patient is positioned in beach chairposition with the assistance of the hydraulic arm holder we utilize a standard deltopectoral approach the incision begins just distal to theclavicle passes over the lateral third of thecoracoid process and continues over the proximal arm full thickness flaps are created with sharpdissection

next, the cephalic vein is carefully dissectedand retracted medialy so as to minimize traction on the vein withretraction the clavipectoral fascia is identified and incised just lateral to the biceps tendon at this point the anterior circumflex humeralvessels are identified and cauterized at the medial boarder of thebiceps tendon to improve exposure the superiorcatchment of the pectorals tendon is released

PJM AAOS CAM Glenohumeral Osteoarthritis 82011 Enhanced YouTube SD

glenohumeral osteoarthritis is classicallycharacterized by pain weakness and restricted in motion nonoperative treatment modalities areoften effective in minimizing associated symptoms and maintaining quality of life if these measures fail glenohumeralarthroplasty is shown to provide substantial relief in older populations much of the published literature howeverinvolves older patients with lower functional demands

the optimal treatment of glenohumeral arthrosisin young patients is yet to be firmly established young patients who are active laborers or haverecreational interests that place high demands on the glenohumeraljoint are perhaps less optimal candidates for current arthroplasty options arthroscopic management of glenohumeralarthritis in young patients is not a novel concept

several authors have reportedsatisfactory early results in small cohorts of patients after an extensivearthroscopic glenohumeral debridement and capsular release weinstein reported satisfactory resultsfrom arthroscopic debrisement alone in patients with mild or minimalarthritic change as would be expected their results wereless favorable in patients with advanced glenohumeral degeneration richards combined glenohumeral debridementwith capsule release in young

patients and reported improved glenohumeralmotion at an average symptom free period of nine months in a small series ofpatients Van Thiel recently reportedsubstantial pain relief in fifty five of seventyone patients undergoingarthroscopic debridement at a mean of twenty seven months therefore arthroscopic management of glenohumeralarthrosis will likely not prevent the arthritic progression but mayprovide a window of improved pain and function

in those with physically demandingvocations previous studies have suggested outcomesof arthroscopic debridement are less effective when a large inferior glenohumeralosteophyte is present data from our lab has shown that theseosteophytes are capable of encroaching on the axillary nerve and couldtherefore potentially affect axillary nerve function therefore we theorize that the axillarynerve is susceptible to static compressive or dynamic traction entrywhen inferior humeral osteophytes of

sufficient size we speculate that osteophytic compression ofthe axillary nerve can contribute to shoulder pain in some patients in a manner similar toquadrilateral space syndrome failure to address this potentiallycompressive lesion may partially explain the less favorable outcomes reported bysome authors when large osteophytes are present therefor osteophyte removal andtranscapsular axillary nerve decompression

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