With the U.S. celebrating Independence Day weekend, perhaps this is a good time to begin taking steps in your own life to be free from RSI pain. Here are some ideas to get you started.
The time to deal with repetitive stress injury is at the first sign of pain. You should be proactive, learn about your options, and make changes before the situation gets worse.
The transition from Winter to Spring can mean more than just warmer days and more sunlight. For me, it usually means reduced hand and wrist pain due to less intense computer work and more exercise.
Certain stretching exercises can help to relieve tension and pain, but not every exercise is helpful, and it is important to understand which stretches can help, and which can hurt.
Home ultrasound machines, which use sound waves to penetrate deeply into damaged tissue, can help relieve symptoms associated with muscle sprains, joint disorders, carpal tunnel syndrome, tendonitis, bursitis, and more.
Repetitive strain injury is a serious condition that can cause pain and suffering, as well as disability and time off work. But when does an injury warrant a claim for compensation, and how do you go about making a claim?
Cortisone shots are one of the most common treatments that doctors prescribe for tendonitis conditions like tennis elbow and RSIs such as carpal tunnel syndrome. But do they really work?
It is much easier to try and avoid RSI than it is to adjust and recover once it’s too late. Here are some easy to follow tips to help you avoid the pain and impact of repetitive strain injury.
Dr. Peter Gott has some solid advice for those suffering from Carpal Tunnel Syndrome pain: Surgery is a last resort.
Last year, Cincinnati Reds Pitcher Bronson Arroyo was diagnosed with Carpal Tunnel Syndrome during spring training, and it threatened his entire baseball career. He made it through the season, but then had the option of undergoing surgery to (perhaps) fix the problem once and for all. He declined.