One of the most common conversations our physicians have with patients is in the realm of modifying activity. Whether someone has an arthritic joint, a nasty bout of tendinitis, or an acute injury leaving a limb temporarily
What strange times these are! The news cycle seems to be forever stuck on the coronavirus, but the updates are changing hourly. You probably haven’t left the confines of your home or yard in two weeks.
In a previous blog we talked about the different lumps and bumps that occur on the human body such as cysts, masses, and bony spurs. One particularly common cyst is called a Baker’s cyst and occurs behind the knee joint.
The shoulder is a beautifully complex joint that allows all kinds of motion and function, but it can also sustain injury that prevents such. The Cuff Not Cup blog posted over a year ago explained the different pathologies
Can you imagine a world where you injure yourself, present to a clinic, get x-rays, see a surgeon and have a surgical procedure by the time the sun goes down? Probably not, especially considering the on-going
Surgery of any kind can be intimidating, and understandably so, as no surgery is without risk. However, once the surgery is said and done and you are resting comfortably at home, the journey is far from over.
Have you ever gone to your doctor’s office and been overwhelmed by the number of people with whom you interact? You may have been unsure as to each person’s name, title, and role in your treatment plan.