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Complex Regional Pain Syndrome (CRPS) - This is a type of chronic, long-lasting, pain. In most cases, it develops in an arm or a leg that you have previously injured. With CRPS, you may have unexplained pain that won't go away. It may be severe, and it may spread. This type of pain was previously called "Reflex Sympathetic Dystrophy". Early diagnosis is helpful and treatment with a pain specialist is recommended.
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De Quervain's Release - This outpatient procedure relieves the symptoms of De Quervain's tenosynovitis by releasing the tendon sheath that wraps around the tendons at the base of the thumb. This relieves pressure and friction on the tendons, allowing them to glide freely. Patients usually complain of numbness to the top of the foot.
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De Quervain's Tenosynovitis - This condition, also called stenosing tenosynovitis of the first dorsal compartment of the wrist, is an inflammation of the sheath that wraps around the tendons at the thumb side of the wrist. It causes pain in the forearm with flexion of the thumb and medial bending of the wrist.
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Distal Radius Fracture (Broken Wrist) - This condition is a break of the radius bone at the wrist. The radius is the larger of the two bones that connect the wrist to the elbow. The other bone is called the ulna. The radius supports the majority of forces at the wrist joint with its large joint surface. A fracture of the distal end of the radius - the end nearest the wrist -is one of the most common types of fractures. It may be part of a complex injury that involves other tissues, nerves and bones of the wrist. An x-ray will be necessary to make the diagnosis. X-rays can be done in our doctor's office.
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Distal Radius Fracture Repair with Volar Plate - This procedure uses a metal implant to stabilize a fracture in the radius near the wrist. The radius is the largest of the two bones of the forearm. The surgery is done outpatient in our Citrus Park Surgery Center.
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Electromyography (EMG) - This is a test of your muscles and nerves. It usually has two parts. One is a nerve conduction study. This measures how well electricity moves through your nerves. The second part is a needle electromyogram. It records the electrical signals your muscles make when you move them. The results can help our doctors locate nerve compression in your spine, arms, and legs.
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Fractures of the Hand (Metacarpal Fractures) - This condition is a fracture, or break, of one or more of the metacarpal bones of the hand. The fracture may be nondisplaced, in which the bones remain aligned, or displaced, in which the fractured ends shift out of alignment. Without proper treatment, the bones may not heal correctly. This can result in improper alignment of the fingers, leading to poor hand function. An x-ray will be necessary to make the diagnosis. X-rays can be done in our doctor's office.
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Ganglion Cyst Removal - This outpatient procedure, which can be done in our Citrus Park Surgery Center, is used to remove a ganglion cyst, a fluid-filled sac that forms as a herniation from a joint capsule, ligament or tendon sheath. Ganglion cysts commonly develop at the wrist.
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Ganglion Cysts of the Hand - A ganglion cyst is a fluid-filled sac that forms as a herniation from a joint capsule or tendon sheath. The sac is attached to the joint or tendon sheath by a "stalk" that allows fluid to move into the pouch from the joint or sheath. The stalk functions as a valve and often limits fluid drainage out of the cyst, allowing the cyst to increase - but not decrease - in size. In some cases the stalk functions as a two-way valve, allowing fluid to travel in both directions. This can enable the cyst to increase and decrease in size based on activities. A ganglion cyst may be painful and require treatment.
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Nerve Conduction Study (NCS) - This noninvasive, outpatient exam is used to measure how quickly nerves conduct electrical signals through the body. NCS is a valuable technique for diagnosing nerve damage. If damage exists, NCS can help a physician find its source. It is often used to help diagnose carpel or cubital tunnel syndrome at the wrist and elbow.
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Scaphoid Fracture Open Reduction and Internal Fixation (ORIF) - This procedure stabilizes a fractured scaphoid bone with screw fixation. The scaphoid is an important carpal bone of the wrist, which is critical in coordinating motion of the other carpal bones and the radius. Patients will need to wear a thumb spica cast or brace after surgery until the bone heals and then begin occupational hand therapy.
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Scaphoid Fractures - A scaphoid fracture, one of the most common types of wrist fractures, is a break in the scaphoid bone. The scaphoid, one of the most important bones in the wrist, has a limited blood supply. An improperly treated scaphoid fracture can result in significant wrist pain, arthritis, and loss of motion. An x-ray is needed and sometimes an MRI to make the diagnosis. X-rays can be done in our clinic.
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Triangular Fibrocartilage Complex (TFCC) Tears - This condition is a degenerative or traumatic tear of one or more parts of the triangular fibrocartilage complex (TFCC), which stabilizes the ulna. The TFCC is composed of a group of ligaments that form connections between the radius, ulna and the carpal bones of the hand. At the center of these ligaments lies the most commonly injured structure, the triangular fibrocartilage disc, which is connected between the radius and the base of the ulnar styloid. There is often pain between the wrist and forearm on the side of the small finger, especially with medial flexion of the wrist.
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Trigger Digit - This common condition, also known as stenosing tenosynovitis, is a narrowing of a portion of the tendon sheath in the finger or thumb that interferes with normal finger movement. This condition most commonly affects the ring finger, but can affect any digit. It is more common in middle-aged women, but anyone can be affected, even newborns. Pain can be seen in the palm of the hand near the affected finger.
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Trigger Digit Release - During this minimally-invasive procedure, the surgeon opens a narrowed tendon pulley at the base of a finger or thumb affected by trigger digit. Opening the pulley prevents the nodule from catching, allowing the affected digit to flex and extend normally with no triggering or pain. The procedure is done outpatient at our Citrus Park Surgery Center.
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Wrist Arthroscopy - This minimally invasive outpatient procedure performed in our Citrus Park Surgery Center, allows the surgeon to evaluate and treat injuries and disorders of the ligaments, cartilage, and bones of the wrist. The surgeon uses a small camera, called an arthroscope, and tiny instruments which are inserted through small incisions in the wrist.
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Wrist Sprain - When your wrist is bent too far, this can injure bands of tissue called "ligaments." Ligaments connect the bones of your hand to each other. They also connect the bones of your hand to the bones of your forearm. Sprains usually heal but there are many small bones and connecting ligaments in the wrist and if the pain persists an MRI may be needed.
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