Joint Pain

Joint pain can be caused by injury to any ligament, sacrum, or tendon that surrounds the joint. Injuries can also affect the ligaments, cartilage, and bones of the joints. Pain is common with joint inflammation (arthritis and arthritis, such as arthritis) and infection, and there are few causes of joint cancer.

Joint pain is a common cause of shoulder, ankle, and knee pain. Chlamydia and gonorrhea in sexually transmitted diseases (STDs) can cause joint pain.

Arthritis

The most common causes of joint pain is arthritis. The two main forms of arthritis are arthritis (OA) and rheumatoid arthritis (RA). According to the American College of Rheumatology, OA is more common in adults over 40.

Progress is slow and tends to affect commonly used joints such as: wrist, arm, hip, knee

Joint pain caused by OA is due to the destruction of cartilage, which acts as a shock absorber for the joint.

The second form of arthritis is RA. According to the Arthritis Foundation, rheumatoid arthritis affects approximately 1.6 million Americans.

It is more common in women.

Over time, the joint can deform and weaken. Rheumatoid arthritis can cause pain, inflammation, and fluid buildup in the joints when the body’s immune system attacks the membrane that covers the inside of the joint.

Caused by:

Bursitis or inflammation of the pads around the joint Rufus

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Some infections like flu, flu and hepatitis.

Osteomalacia of the patellar cartilage or destruction of the patellar cartilage

Trauma, damage

Tendonitis or inflammation of the tendons

Bone or joint infection

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Osteoporosis

Sarcoidosis

Rickets

Symptoms

In some cases, it is necessary to see a doctor for joint pain. If you don’t know the cause of your joint pain and you have other symptoms of an unknown cause, you should make an appointment.

You should also see your doctor if:

The area around the joints is swollen, reddish, soft, or warm to the touch.

The pain lasts more than 3 days Fever, but no other flu symptoms

Go to the emergency room if any of the following occur:

I was seriously injured.

The joints look deformed.

Joint swelling occurs suddenly.

The joints are completely immobile.

I have severe pain in my joints.

Diagnosed

Your doctor will likely perform a physical exam. He also asks a series of questions about joint pain. This can help narrow down the potential cause.

An X-ray of the joint may be needed to check for arthritis-related joint damage.

If the doctor suspects there are other causes, he may order blood tests to check for certain autoimmune diseases. They may also need a sedimentation rate test to measure the level of inflammation or a complete blood count in the body.

Treatments

The main problem has been solved. For example, people with autoimmune diseases (such as systemic lupus erythematosus) may need drugs that suppress the immune system.

People with joint gonorrhea need antibiotics. Symptoms can usually be alleviated before a diagnosis is made. Inflammation can usually be reduced with non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs). Pain without inflammation is usually safer to treat than paracetamol. Correction of the sprint and loop joints can relieve pain.

Applying heat (for example, with a heating pad) can reduce pain by relieving muscle spasm around the joint (for example, after an injury).

Applying cold (such as ice) can help relieve pain caused by joint inflammation. You need to add heat or cold for at least 15 minutes at a time to penetrate deeply. Protect your skin from cold and extreme heat. For example, ice should be placed in a plastic bag and wrapped in a towel.

After the acute pain and inflammation are relieved, physical therapy can help restore or maintain range of motion and strengthen the muscles around you. In people with chronic arthritis, constant physical activity is important to prevent permanent stiffness (stiffness) of the joints and loss of muscle mass (atrophy).