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Spinal Surgery Disorders
Treatment of Neurological Problems
Treatment of Nerve And Muscle Disorders
Treatment of Hip Disorders
Neuro Physiotherapy Treatment
Treatment of Knee Injury
Pregnancy Exercise Therapy
Treatment of Sports Injuries
Treatment of Splinting
Treatment of Spondylosis
Arthritis And Pain Management Treatment
Heat Therapy Treatment
Post Pregnancy Classes
Orthopedic Physical Therapy
Treatment of Shin Splints
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*complete tear of proximal fibres of the anterior cruciate ligament. *Grade 2 sprain of medial collateral ligament.
Hi, I am 25 years old. I have constant muscle pain in my upper back, somewhere around my traps and cholers. I also get frequent muscle cramps and pulls around the same region. I do workout 5 days a week.
Suffering frm shoulder pain, mostly left side and due to that having problem in breathing and feeling like something is sticked in chest. Yesterday went to doctor and he did ECG and blood test. This problem is frm last 5 days. Ecg- 802 sinus tachycardia, 401 short PR INTERNAL. Please suggest.
Whilst pain itself does not need to be diagnosed by a doctor, the underlying reason(s) why we experience back pain may be more difficult to pinpoint. In the vast majority of cases,your doctor will try to work out what’s wrong with you by asking you to describe what your back pain feels like. It may help you to think about how you would answer the following questions before you visit your doctor.
· Where is your pain?
· Does it stay in the same place?
· What sort of pain is it?
· How long does it last for?
· When did your back pain start?
· What were you doing when it started?
· Have you had any back problems in the past?
· Do you have any other symptoms elsewhere in your body?
· Does your back pain restrict your movement?
To understand how severe pain is, doctors sometimes use a scale of zero(none) to ten (severe) or may ask you to classify the pain as mild, moderate,severe or excruciating. It may also help to use a visual analogue scale to try to quantity how bad your pain is.
These scales are usually 10 cm horizontal or vertical lines with word anchor at each end, such as no pain and severe pain.By marking on the line where you think your pain lies, you are giving your PHYSIO a better idea of its intensity.
For children, drawing of faces in a series-from smiling to frowning and crying-can be used to determine the severity of pain.
Your PHYSIO may also examine you, and will also refer back to your medical history to work out if there are any other health conditions that might be contributing to your pain. They may also:
· Perform a pinprick test to check that your sense of touch is working properly
· Test the strength of your muscles by asking you to push against their hands
· Test the reflexes in your knees and ankles by gently tapping just below your kneecaps and above your heels with a special hammer
· Perform the “straight leg test” in which you lie on your back and raise your leg without bending your knee.