Sports Injury Bulletin Offers Free New Knee Pain Report
New Knee Pain Report
After the first knee replacement, i asked what the chances were that my other knee would have to be replaced and when it would likely be coming. the various doctors weren’t in agreement, but there was some hope that it would be a long time off. five months later a familiar pain returned, and i went in for x-rays.
originally i booked june 8 but a few days ago i got notice of a cancellation so i took the chance to get fixed up on monday, may 10. tomorrow morning at 8:30 i report for flaying and by tomorrow afternon i will be able to confront people on the street by screaming.
Dealing with Knee Pain
I have metal knees at them. i’ll probably hold off on that behaviour until i can actually walk and the screams come in anger and not pain, but the general principle holds.
This is the right knee, of course, the left having been operated on back in october. one last pre-surgery shot before i have decorative matching scars, something that along with milkshakes will bring many people to my yard.
i’m looking forward to recovering on the patio in the summer, reading and having all the neighbourhood cats sprawled out around me. unfortunately i had no chance to do any gardening so i’m relying on chance to see what greenery surrounds me, but i know morning glories and cosmos will be everywhere. good enough, i just need something to screen me from the sun and human eyes.
have a good summer if you’re a decent person. see you in a few weeks or months.
(PRWEB) April 14, 2008
The subscription-only newsletter Sports Injury Bulletin, the leading source of sports injury advice, has announced the launch of a free report which offers detailed information and invaluable guidance on the different injuries associated with knee pain.
The report, compiled by sports injury experts and leading knee specialists, offers exercises to help athletes avoid knee injuries through strengthening the knee ligaments and improving flexibility.
The free report explains how the knee works, helping coaches, athletes and sports scientists to gain a better understanding of knee pain. It also explains the different treatments available for knee pain and the latest techniques for helping athletes recover from injuries.
Amongst the causes of knee pain discussed in the report are anterior cruciate ligament damage, articular cartilage problems and patellar tendinitis. Detailed case studies are also included to determine the risk factors associated with knee pain.
Knee Pain Injuries
Knee injuries occur frequently in sport and range from minor knocks and swelling to chronic knee pain. Without a good knowledge of knee injuries, vital warning signs can be ignored, leading to exacerbation of the damage and longer term problems. With this in mind, the free report details the symptoms to look out for in order to quickly assess how serious the injury might be.
Included elsewhere in the report is a comprehensive guide to the stretches athletes should perform prior to training and competition in order to reduce the risk of knee pain. There is also detailed advice for rehabilitation following knee injuries as well as tips on staying injury-free.
Jane Taylor, Editor of Sports Injury Bulletin, commented: “This latest addition to the Sports Injury Bulletin library will give readers a thorough education in the mysteries of the knee, glimpses of what will soon be possible in repair techniques, and of course, most important of all, lots of self-help tools to assist athletes and coaches in tackling niggling knee pain and injuries.”
The free report on knee pain is only available for download at the Sports Injury Bulletin website.