Arthritis Pain Relief Physiotherapy Edmonton

Arthritis Pain Relief

Arthritis Pain Relief

Arthritis Pain Relief Physiotherapy Edmonton

Arthritis Pain Relief PHYSIOTHERAPY Edmonton

Is your arthritis limiting your life? Physiotherapy can help!

Acupuncture is one of the oldest and most used medical procedures in the world and has proven benefits for recovering from illness and injury. It can help alleviate symptoms of arthritis, sciatica, back pain, bursitis, sprains and strains, whiplash, and headaches, among many other conditions. The technique uses fine, disposable needles inserted into the body at specific points, which have been clinically proven effective in the treatment of specific disorders. The Chinese have mapped these points over a period of 2000 years. Recently their location has been confirmed by electromagnetic research.

The needles may be manipulated by the hands or by electrical stimulation. Most people find acupuncture relaxing and experience minimal discomfort. Acupuncture can be used as an individual therapy or combined successfully with other forms of physiotherapy. Sessions usually last between 15 and 30 minutes. Relief may be immediate or occur within a few hours or days following treatment. Begin your acupuncture session with us today!!

We can assure you that acupuncture sessions effectively lowers chronic pain developed from muscle tension. When we apply this therapy treatment for your condition, in addition to home-based exercise programs, it helps boost your recovery process. When you arrive at Family Physiotherapy Clinic, our physiotherapists chiropractors specializing in acupuncture will examine you before deciding if this treatment is best for your condition. Be rest assured that you will get the best quality treatment that you deserve. Contact Family Physiotherapy today, and we will help you find a long-lasting solution to your pains to live a life that you love.

Why am I suffering from arthritis? 

Osteoarthritis is the most prevalent arthritis and is often easy to diagnose. An acute joint injury might trigger it, or it can arise even after a previous injury has healed completely. For instance, suppose you were a college football player who sustained a severe knee injury. You seek treatment, rehabilitate, and reintroduce yourself to the game. Although the injury healed, damage to the cartilage and surrounding muscles occurred, reducing joint support or slightly altering joint motion. As a result, it is still possible for you to get osteoarthritis later in life. 

The same is true for occupations that require repetitive motions or overuse. For instance, if you are a carpenter who is required to wield a hammer repeatedly as part of your employment, you may get osteoarthritis in the elbows or hands. 

If you are overweight, you may also be at a greater risk of getting osteoarthritis, as your knees and hip joints are put under more strain. 

Rheumatoid arthritis is a different kind of arthritis that is less well known. It develops as an autoimmune reaction, which means that your immune system perceives your joints as a threat and launches an attack on them. According to researchers, your medical history, environment, and hormones may all have a role in developing rheumatoid arthritis. Due to the disease’s autoimmune nature, it is normal for it to attack the same joints on both sides of your body. Additionally, females are more likely to develop it than males. 

What are the signs and symptoms of rheumatoid arthritis? 

According to the Arthritis Foundation, it is currently the largest cause of disability. Arthritis causes pain and inflammation in the joints and can affect one or more joints simultaneously. 

Because osteoarthritis is caused by the joint cartilage wearing down due to age or usage, joint pain is the most prevalent symptom, as the cartilage no longer acts as the thick cushion it once did. Without a cushion between the bones, the bones grind together, resulting in an inflammatory response in the joint. 

Rheumatoid arthritis, often known as “inflammatory arthritis,” produces joint pain that is exacerbated by prolonged sitting, standing, or inactivity. 

Arthritis discomfort can become significantly worse with movement, such as knee bending. With movement, you may detect popping or clicking sounds in the affected joint(s), as well as sensitivity or pain to the touch. Arthritis can also induce discomfort during exercise or work, and the pain may subside after the action is ceased. 

How physiotherapy can help with arthritis pain: 

Physiotherapy can be quite beneficial for those suffering from arthritic pain. Often, our physiotherapy services enable our patients to avoid surgery, drugs, and injections. Our Edmonton physiotherapist will do a physical examination to ascertain the most appropriate course of treatment for you. 

Physical therapy assists by restoring normal joint motion, strengthening supporting muscles, and enhancing your ability to walk, run, bend, and move. Our therapies are customized to your unique needs in order to expedite your recovery and ensure a more permanent outcome. Additionally, we educate you on how to avoid future joint injuries and what you can do on your own with the proper therapeutic exercises. 

Book an appointment with us today!

If you are suffering from arthritic symptoms and are looking for long-term relief, contact Family Physiotherapy now to schedule an appointment with one of our professional physiotherapists. They will take you through all the necessary treatment that you will need to live a better and comfortable life.