Cubital Tunnel Syndrome Entrapment Compressing Nerve at Elbow
Cubital tunnel syndrome is an injury to the nerve that's cutting behind the elbow out towards the hand. You felt this ulnar nerve in action when you whack your arm against the wall or a door. You feel that numbness and tingling in your little finger, that kind of ache that takes a couple of minutes to go away. What you've done is you've crushed that nerve between the wall and the bone, so that squish sets off those pain receptors in the fingers. Cubital tunnel syndrome is commonly a swelling or an inflammation around that nerve compressing.
It, causing pain, numbness, tingling or weakness in these fingers. Many times it's from muscle tendon attachments down near that elbow. As they get sore and swollen, they're increasing the inflammation and fluid in that area which is compressing that nerve. Sometimes we'll get a bursitis where that bursae is a fluid filled sac that's a shock absorber. When that gets injured it will swell up a little bit too. That swelling causes compression. So depending on the reason for the compression, we're going to do different treatments to get the pain down, get the inflammation down, get this area to heal so the compression comes.
Tennis Elbow Golfers Elbow Pain Stretches Ask Doctor Jo
Playing on guitar Oh man, my elbow hurts. Hey everybody, it's Dr. Jo! And today we are going to talk about elbow injuries. So I'm going to go through some stretches to show you how to get that elbow feeling better. You might have heard of tennis elbow or golfer's elbow. So we'll go through a set of those, and hopefully get you feeling better soon. What I'm going to show you now, is some stretches for medial or lateral epicondylitis. Say what! Most of you have been diagnosed as probably tennis elbow or golfer's elbow. And basically.
What that is, is a tennis elbow is when you have pain on the outside of your elbow. These muscles coming through here. Those are your extensor muscles, and then your golfer's elbow is going to be on medial side, and that's the inside. Those are your flexor muscles, then ones that pull it in. So what I'm going to have you do is you're just going to start off with your arm out. You want to go gently first, so to stretch out your outer muscles, those wrist extensors, you're going to pull your arm down. Now this is a stretch so you're.
Going to hold it for 30 seconds, do it 3 times each. Now you can alternate if they are both kind of hurting a little bit. You can go back up this way. Now that's going to stretch out those underneath muscles, those flexor muscles. So same thing, 3 times for 30 seconds. Now if that feels pretty good, and that's not getting quite the stretch you want, then you can use your other hand for some overpressure. So what you're gonna do is bring your other hand across, go down, stretch out those extensor muscles. Pull that hand all the way down,.
You can see how far down that goes. Now if it's hurting, you're probably not going to be able to go that far right away. You're still going to hold it for 30 seconds, do it 3 times, and for those inner flexor muscles, you're going to go out. You're going to hold that there for 30 seconds. Now you can also do this against a wall if you want to. If that's a little hard for you to pull, you can put your hands up against a wall and put.
KT Tape General Elbow Pain
This next technique is for general elbow pain if you have aching through the elbow joint itself. For this application we are going to place the elbow in full flexion, or as much flexion as is comfortable. We are going to tear off and create a Ystrip, so we are going to fold the tape down and tear that down the middle and now tear off the anchor portion of the tape down by the logo. Taking care not to touch the adhesive on the tape with my hands I am going to place the anchor with no stretch on the backside of the forearm,.
Which is actually below the elbow, and I am now going to handle one tail at a time. Taking the paper off, and leaving a paper handle to hang onto laying this tape down with no stretch going around the lateral side of the elbow. That whole piece was laid down with no stretch. We are going to do the same thing with this medial piece. Paper off leaving yourself a handle with paper to hang onto, going around the medial side of the elbow laying that tape down with no stretch.
All the way to the end. And for our second piece, again we are going to tear off and create a Ystrip by pulling that down the perforated center it will stop automatically at the anchor. We are going to tear off the paper from the anchor and now place that anchor on the triceps area just between the other two pieces, getting as much skin under that tape as possible, and there is no stretch on that anchor at all. We are now going to handle one tail at a time.
Creating a little paper handle to hang on to. No stretch as we lay this down on the skin on the medial portion of the elbow. We are going to end up on the skin rub that on. Lets handle this other tail we are now going to go to the medial side, again trying to land on skin with no stretch on that tape, as I come up we are going to end that tape on skin no stretch. Now I like to take a piece of paper backing rub that on well,.
Taping for tennis elbow
Hello I'm Doctor Heather Moore owner of total performance physical therapy, today I'm going to show you how to take phi lateral epicondylitis or tennis elbow this could be used with anyone with outside elbow pain which is most often regard to is tennis elbow, you're going to cut 2 strips, you're going to measure one from the wrist to the elbow and you can cut this one a little bit short because you're going to be using moderate tension and then you're going to cut one that's going to go across and this one is going to have moderate.
To heavy tension so you can cut this one a little short also both of these are going to be wide strips so you're going to round your corners then you're going to make your cut looks like a Y, so here's your Y piece the longer piece is going to go on the bottom so you want your patient position with elbow extension, you want their wrist to be in that position you're going to start on the anchor out towards the thumb, no tension, now with moderate tension you're just going to pull okay up and then no tension in the anchor,.
You're going to create a Y coming up on the either side of that lateral epicondyle or either side of that muscle there, again moderate tension and then you're going to have no tension on the other anchor, rub that down to activate the heat, for the next one you're going to have your patient remain with their elbow straight you're going to turn their arm down you want their hand to still be in this position you going to anchor just above the elbow and then with moderate to heavy force you're going to wrap one.
Extensor Digitorum Longus Muscle Function Anatomy Human Anatomy Kenhub
Hey there! It's Matt from Kenhub! And in this tutorial, we will discuss the function and anatomy of the extensor digitorum longus. The extensor digitorum longus or Musculus extensor digitorum longus is one of the anterior muscles of the lower leg. These anterior muscles are a group of extensors. They lie within the anterior compartment located at the ventrolateral region of the lower leg where they form its surface structure. Their tendons are particularly prominent on the dorsum of the foot. They include the tibialis anterior, the extensor hallucis longus, and the extensor digitorum longus.
The extensor digitorum longus muscle has three points of origin. It originates at the lateral tibial condyle, the ventral side of the fibula, and the interosseous membrane, and merges into a tendon above the superior extensor retinaculum. Below the inferior extensor retinaculum, it divides into four tendons inserting at the dorsal aponeurosis and the bases of the distal and middle phalanges of the second through fifth toes. About 90 of people have an additional fifth tendon running towards the lateral foot edge and inserting at the fifth metatarsal bone. All anterior muscles are innervated by the deep fibular nerve.
The main task of the anterior muscles of the lower leg is the dorsal extension of the upper ankle joint. In addition, both the extensor digitorum longus and extensor hallucis longus muscles are responsible for the lifting of the toes, the extension of the first, middle, and end joints. Due to the course of the tendons, the anterior muscles also contribute to the movement of the lower ankle joint. And in this function, the extensor digitorum longus muscle provides a powerful eversion known as pronation. This tutorial is more fun than reading a textbook, right.
Very Manly Standing Desk Cubital Tunnel Syndrome Adaptive
Hello. I'm Kurt Edward Robinson. This is about my desk. my desk and there it is. It's mainly a standing desk. Here's the standing height monitor, and the rarely used sitting height one. Here's a microphone, out on a little balcony, unto which is clamped a little light, which lines on a keyboard, which hangs over a wooden platform covered with adaptive switches, The big button on the right is set up as a numeric keypad plus sign, which toggles the microphone on and off. Thisone is a left click button, this one an enter button, and this one is.
Control plus sign, a common shortcut for zooming in. The little button below is control minus sign to zoom out. This one is currently a space bar, mainly for playing and pausing, and it's counterpart on the right is backspace. in the middle there's a mouse pad and a mouse with an attachment on top that allows it to be held in some additional ways. Themouse buttons are functional, but most of the time I point with the mouse and click with the big button on the side. I also have a little touchpad, but don't use it very often.
The big lever on the left works as a right arrow button, and the one on the right is left arrow. The bar up above activates the down arrow. Like most of these controls, it repeats if you hold it down So it's good, for example, for scrolling down for a long webpage. And, finally, I've got a couple of grip switches. Page down, page up. Now you may be asking, What in the name of Tam Elbrun is the point of any of that So I'll say that for me the point is to avoid doing a lot of small, precise movements,.
Movements of the sort one does a lot of with the usual input devices. I'm prone to a repetitive strain injury called cubital tunnel syndrome, and what sets it off are those kinds of movements continued for any length of time. Movementsthat are more strenuous, or that are bigger and involve larger muscle groups are usually not problematic and even seem to help break up tension created by whatever precise little movements have been going on. And that's good because continuous tension reduces circulation and reduced circulation leads to nerve irritation.
At least that's my crude understanding of how these things work. So I would guess that adaptive switches could be and most likely are useful to other people with cubitaltunnel syndrome and maybe to people with carpal tunnel problems or other RSIs. Needless to say they're useful for people with more serious mobility and motor control limitations, generally speaking that's who they're designed for. I would think though that people without any medical issues might also benefit from a switch our two just because using them feels good and it's fun.
Here, for example, I'm nudging a graphic object to the right, pixel by pixel, but I'm pretending to be a cable car operator, more accurately a cable car grip person, that term having replaced gripman on April12, 2010. i've been focusing on switches, but I should point out that my primary means of input is actually speech recognition software. So the mix that works for me is heavy use of speech recognition, considerable use of switches and mouse, and occasional use of the keyboard. And when I say it works for me, I don't mean it works perfectly, I mean.
What Happens When Your Arm Falls Asleep
Dead arms, dead legs, dead feet! DEATH IS EVERYWHERE. WHAT IS GOING ON MUSIC PLAYING Hey everyone! Laci Green here for DNews. You wake up in the morning sleeping on your arm, and as you go to move nothin. Complete deadness. A dead arm can be such a strange experience like you no longer have any control over it. I can pick it up with my other hand and wave it around, which feels tingly and brings the sensation back slowly. Sometimes there's even this brief prickly burning that actually hurts. I distinctly remember the first time.
This happened to me when I was 10 or 11. For a moment I thought something was seriously wrong with me. Like, OH MY GOD I BROKE MY HAND! But, HERE I AM. Still alive with hands in tact. Turns out, dead arms, feet, legs, and other limbs are a very common occurrence AND it's pretty interesting why it happens. In order to have control of your limbs, your brain needs to be able to communicate through your nerve pathways to say MOVE ARM! WALK, LEG!. Those nerve pathways also carry sensation.
Information back to your brain that tell you how something feels or that it's moving. BUT, when any sort of pressure is applied to a part of your body for awhile, it squeezes those nerve pathways and the electrochemical impulses can't transmit and tell the body part what to do. It's a common misunderstanding that you get a dead limb because blood flow stops but if that were true, you could say byebye to your hand and crisscrossapplesauce would be a deadly undertaking. What actually happens with the pressure on the arteries is that.
It cuts off the nutrient supply to your NERVE CELLS, making them get all weird. The cells might stop transmitting information, they might start freaking out and sending impulses ALL OVER THE PLACE. Those erratic impulses are actually why it feels like pins and needles, the official name of which is paresthesia. This is what happens when you hit your funny bone or the Ulnar nerve running along your elbow as well. Cell freakout from the pressure. As you shake out your dead limb, the nerves slowly reestablish themselves, and it can.
Take a sec for the impulses to go back to normal. Or sometimes.more then a sec. I've had it last a minute or two before. Having your nerves misfire while there's some pressure on them isn't a huge deal.unless it goes on for a long time. It's actually pretty handy that a lot of the time a limb will start to tingle first it's your body trying to alert you before you do some serious damage. With prolonged pressure, the nerves could stop transmitting feeling all together. SO! There you have it. Now go to a swing at your friend's funny bone and give them a science.
Live Surgery Cubital Tunnel, Ulnar Nerve Transposition, Decompression, At The Elbow.mov
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