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Knee

  • Underweight female runners more likely to get stress fractures

    Carrying less weight may make female runners faster, but a new study from The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center shows it may also put them at a higher risk for injuries.

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  • Quadriceps exercise relieves pain in knee osteoarthritis

    Lanfeng Huang, from the Second Hospital of Jilin University in Changchun, China, and colleagues enrolled 250 patients with a confirmed diagnosis of knee OA and randomized them to an exercise treatment test group (128 patients) and a traditional treatment control group (122 patients). The test group used quadriceps isometric contraction exercise, while the control group used local physical therapy and oral nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs.

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  • Fluid in the knee holds clues for why osteoarthritis is more common in females

    Researchers have more evidence that males and females are different, this time in the fluid that helps protect the cartilage in their knee joints.

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  • Dr. Jabbour's Information about Knee Arthroscopy


    1. Your Follow Up Appointment: A follow up appointment should be made to see Dr. Jabbour between 2 and 10 days following surgery.

    2. Your Bandages and Taking a Shower: The dressing may be removed after 2 days. It is better to keep the incisions dry and to apply Band Aid. Do not get the incisions wet for at least 3 days following surgery. Do not soak your leg in bath water for at least 1 week. It is normal to have yellowish discoloration around your incisions. This is from the special betadine solution used during surgery. Do not attempt to scrub it off.

    3. Walking After Surgery: Your knee may be numb for about 6 hours following your surgery. Use your crutches to keep your weight off it for at least 6 hours following your surgery. You may then safely put as much weight as you can tolerate on the leg, unless otherwise instructed. You will probably want to use the crutches for at least a few days following the surgery.

    4. Activity After Surgery: Try to rest the knee or ankle as much as possible for the first week, and limit the amount of walking and standing you have to do. When you are resting, elevate the leg on some pillows or a chair to limit the amount of bleeding and swelling in the joint. It is recommended to move the knee or ankle unless instructed otherwise.

    5. Pain Medications: You will be given prescription for pain medicine such as Lortab or Darvocet Narcotics, which can cause drowsiness, light headedness, stomach upset or constipation. Nausea is not uncommon in the first 24 hours if the medicine is taken on an empty stomach.

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  • The American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons
  • British Orthopaedic Foot & Ankle Society
  • aana
  • American Medical Association
  • aana
  • American Medical Association