Sub Promotion
조회 수 0 추천 수 0 댓글 0
?

단축키

Prev이전 문서

Next다음 문서

크게 작게 위로 아래로 댓글로 가기 인쇄 수정 삭제
?

단축키

Prev이전 문서

Next다음 문서

크게 작게 위로 아래로 댓글로 가기 인쇄 수정 삭제
Extra Form
제목 leonoragwinn@hotmail.de
촬영날짜 53|@|1366|@|33228
Overview
Achilles TendinitisYour Achilles tendon is located at the back of your foot, just above your heel. It connects your heel to the two muscles of your calf and helps your foot push forward every time you take a step. If the tendon becomes swollen or irritated due to overuse, it can lead to the painful condition called Achilles tendonitis. If Achilles tendonitis goes untreated, it can become a chronic (ongoing) condition that makes just walking around almost impossible. Achilles tendonitis is a very common running injury. But it can also affect basketball players, dancers, or people who put a lot of repeated stress on their feet. It can be very painful.

Causes
There are a number of causes and risk factors associated with Achilles Tendinitis. One of the most common causes is simply a lack of conditioning. If the tendon, and muscles that connect to the tendon, have not been trained or conditioned, this can lead to a weakness that may result in an Achilles injury. Overtraining is also associated with Achilles Tendinitis. Doing too much, too soon places excessive strain on the Achilles tendon and doesn't allow the tendon enough time to recovery properly. Over time small tears and general degeneration result in a weakening of the tendon, which leads to inflammation and pain. Other causes of Achilles injury include a lack of warming up and stretching. Wearing inadequate footwear, running or training on uneven ground, and simply standing on, or in something you're not meant to. Biomechanical problems such as high arched feet or flat feet can also lead to Achilles injuries.

Symptoms
If you have Achilles tendinitis or Achilles enthesopathy, you are likely to experience the following symptoms. Pain. You may notice aching, burning, or tearing pains at the back of your heel or above the ankle. The pain can range from mild to very severe and disabling. It is most noticeable in the following circumstances. After resting. Many people report that pain increases when they first get out of bed in the morning or after sitting for a period of time. After exercise. Pain may increase if you exercise or stand for a period of time. A lump. In some cases, a tender lump can develop at the site of the injured tendon (tendinosis). Bone spurs. When the injury occurs at the point where the tendon attaches to the foot, a bone spur may develop on the heel.

Diagnosis
A podiatrist can usually make the diagnosis by clinical history and physical examination alone. Pain with touching or stretching the tendon is typical. There may also be a visible swelling to the tendon. The patient frequently has difficulty plantarflexing (pushing down the ball of the foot and toes, like one would press on a gas pedal), particularly against resistance. In most cases X-rays don't show much, as they tend to show bone more than soft tissues. But X-rays may show associated degeneration of the heel bone that is common with Achilles Tendon problems. For example, heel spurs, calcification within the tendon, avulsion fractures, periostitis (a bruising of the outer covering of the bone) may all be seen on X-ray. In cases where we are uncertain as to the extent of the damage to the tendon, though, an MRI scan may be necessary, which images the soft tissues better than X-rays. When the tendon is simply inflamed and not severely damaged, the problem may or may not be visible on MRI. It depends upon the severity of the condition.

Nonsurgical Treatment
The best treatment for Achilles tendonitis is preventative, stretching and warming up properly before starting an activity. Proper rest, accompanied by stretching and icing to reduce swelling, can help to heal an overworked Achilles tendon. Placing an adequate heel lift in both shoes will allow the heel to have contact with the ground without placing stress on the Achilles tendon. Wear a tie shoe that is stiff soled and has a wide base, then add an over-the-counter or custom foot orthosis inside the shoe to prevent the twisting motion of the Achilles tendon due to over pronation. In the event that the tendon is unable to heal due to your life style or activity, you may have to be put in a walking cast for a short period to give it a chance to heal. You need to have the doctor, physical therapist, or come in to our facility to check for a leg length difference due to the walking cast being higher. This is to prevent any discomfort to the hips. After the tendon has healed and before the foot is taken out of the walking cast, range of motion at the ankle must be tested and if the foot is not allowed to properly bend upwards 15 degrees then the tightness in the calf will cause the foot to over pronate and reinjure. A stretching program will be needed to loosen up the calf muscle before much weight bearing is done without the cast. The stretching program can be found at the menu for feet hurt. If necessary a heel lift can be put in both shoes to help take the stress off the tendon. Should the tightness of the calves be the primary cause for the Achilles tendon damage and stretching has not loosen the Achilles tendon sufficiently, then discussion with your doctor for a calf release may have to be considered.

Achilles Tendinitis

Surgical Treatment
Surgery can be done to remove hardened fibrous tissue and repair any small tendon tears as a result of repetitive use injuries. This approach can also be used to help prevent an Achilles tendon rupture. If your Achilles tendon has already ruptured or torn, Achilles tendon surgery can be used to reattach the ends of the torn tendon. This approach is more thorough and definitive compared to non surgical treatment options discussed above. Surgical reattachment of the tendon also minimizes the change of re-rupturing the Achilles tendon.

Prevention
If you're just getting started with your training, be sure to stretch after running, and start slowly, increasing your mileage by no more than 10% per week. Strengthen your calf muscles with exercises such as toe raises. Work low-impact cross-training activities, such as cycling and swimming, into your training.
TAG •

List of Articles
번호 제목 글쓴이 날짜 조회 수
» How To Treat Achilles Tendonitis In Dancers LeonoraGwinn744666 2017.06.16 0
479 It Is Realistic To Buy Women Shoes Wholesale? FelicitasKroemer71 2017.06.16 0
478 The Causes And Treatments Of Achilles Tendinitis KassieBobbitt7477 2017.06.15 0
477 How To Prevent Bunions Worsening JuneDrescher179995 2017.06.15 0
476 Online Dating Profiles, Do's & Don'ts - Relationship Advice StellaFriedmann 2017.06.15 1
475 Jogging - How Obtain Maximum Advantages Of Healthy Exercise EarlLangley14280350 2017.06.15 0
474 Early Intervention For Hammer Toe Deformity Important! Ruth79054618673 2017.06.15 0
473 Ways Various Other Exercise A Habit SethKleiber3027032518 2017.06.15 0
472 Shoe Dazzle: Kim Kardashian's Shoe Society AnitraWofford6989593 2017.06.15 0
471 Calluses On Feet - Proper Treatment ChunBandy7060297 2017.06.15 0
470 Best Trail Running Shoes - What To Look For When Buying FranciscoLaflamme 2017.06.15 0
469 Understanding How Hammer Toes Form LettieVanhorn707 2017.06.15 0
468 For The Love Of Shoes Kala56631980731435093 2017.06.15 0
467 How To Pick From Wedding Shoes - Are Designer Bridal Shoes A Person? KarmaRoderick57086 2017.06.15 0
466 Bunions Cause And Effect RandyFeng7818702 2017.06.15 0
465 What Will Cause Achilles Tendinitis ? WyattA741761208532378 2017.06.15 0
464 3 Steps To Shoe Success SandraSpafford03 2017.06.15 0
463 How Help Make Matters Money Online - Getting Started JasminWhiteman24160 2017.06.15 0
462 Neuromuscular Therapy 101: What Exactly Is Hammer Toe? AbbyWishart3159622391 2017.06.15 0
461 What To Find For In Diabetic Shoes Ruth79054618673 2017.06.15 0
Board Pagination Prev 1 ... 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 ... 42 Next
/ 42

16-14, Cheongdam-dong, Gangnam-gu Seoul, Korea Copyrightⓒ. All Rights Reserved By Minois
이메일 : minois@minois.co.kr

© k2s0o1d4e0s2i1g5n. All Rights Reserved