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Book Clinic Appointment with Dr. Mr Aditya Babhulgaonkar
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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I am 18 yrs old. And I am suffering from shoulder pain from the last three days. Whenever I am taking in air its hurting even more. The pain is becoming worser during night time.
Its my summer holidays and I am always lying on my bed without doing any work. Now I am facing joint pains and breathing problems. Is this normal.
I am 75 years old and very active. I am practicing C. A. On my right leg from waist to toe I feel pain. What should I do?
I am having knee problem. My left knee pains a lot. I am scared it will lead to a big problem. How to reduce this pain?
I am 27 years old and I am suffering from back pain from last 1 year and I am having disc degeneration C4-5, C5-6 & C6-7 AND HAVING diffuse disc bulge at C6-C7 and having mild posterior disc bulge at L4-L5. From last 10 months I have tried physiotherapy, acupressure,panchakrma, homeopathy n still doing exercises of back which is recommended by doctors but have not got any kind of relief. I am not able o stand for longer time as it starts pain in my upper back to ribs and when I sits for more than 30 mins it starts pain in my tail bone side. Please suggest me what can I do to get fine.
When I do running then after few days pain start in front part of leg (below knee). I tried to continue but couldn't. I took a break n again started running but after few days pain rose again. What should I do please help.
I have pain in my right side shoulder, what type of exercise I have to perform for getting relaxed from this?
Last year I was diagnosed with vitamin D deficiency (I was found extremely deficient) the doctor suggested me to take medication for a period of one and a half months. There was no sign of pain then but now my hand pains frequently. What should I do?
Mobility for a person is very important, and when you look through, the hip is a very important component to this. It connects the upper and lower parts of the body and helps in movement. It is a ball and socket joint, where the hip bone provides a socket, into which the upper part of the thighbone (femur) sits into, allowing for free movement.
Like any other human organ, the hip also is prone to damage. Be it natural ageing, infection, injury, or diseases, hip movement can be affected, leading to limited movement and increased pain and stiffness. For these people, being able to get back a hip which will allow them to be back on their feet is a boon for sure. It helps in relieving pain and improving mobility, almost giving people a second lease of life.
Reasons for hip replacement:
- With natural ageing, the hip joint can lose its ability to move, due to normal wear and tear of the hip and thigh bones
- Diseases of the hips (infectious or autoimmune) can also lead to hip replacement
- Injury or trauma is another major cause that requires hip replacement
- Joint problems, leading to repeated dislocations
- Tumours of the relevant bones
Understanding the procedure in detail
- The affected bones (whether diseases or worn out) are replaced with a prosthesis which is compatible with the normal body tissue.
- While some materials fuse to the natural bone, others do not and are simply placed as a separate unit
- This is a surgery which requires hospitalisation and stays for up to 5 days depending on patient’s overall health condition
- The entire procedure may take a couple of hours and is usually done under general anaesthesia
- An incision is made through the side of the hip
- Both the hip and the thigh joints are prepared, diseased tissue removed, re-shaped, etc. to make way for the prosthesis
- The prosthesis is introduced through the same incision and positioned into place
- As noted earlier, there are two types. The ones which fuse to the bone have pores in them into which normal bone eventually grows.
- The other variety is the cemented version, and a glue is used to keep it in place
- Most doctors now use a combination, that is cement a porous prosthesis, into which bone will grow, and the incisions are closed
- The patient stays in the hospital for 1 to 4 days depending on overall health
- Once discharged, infection and pain control are continued
- Exercise and physiotherapy play a major role in restoring normal function
- Weight management is also very important