What is Arthroscopy?
Arthroscopy is a minimally invasive surgical procedure on a joint in which an examination and sometimes treatment of damage is performed using an arthroscope, an endoscope that is inserted into the joint through a small incision. Arthroscopic surgery has revolutionized orthopedic medicine over the years. This versatile procedure can both diagnose and treat many conditions of the joints, greatly reducing both treatment and recovery time.
What is Arthroscopy Doctor?
Dr. Rohit Luthra is Arthroscopy Doctor in Pune at Arcus Clinic Kondhwa Pune. Arthroscopy is a surgical procedure doctor use to look at, diagnose, and treat problems inside a joint. You can have arthroscopy on any joint. Most often, it’s done on the knee, shoulder, elbow, ankle, hip, or wrist.
What Happens During the Procedure?
Your doctor will perform arthroscopic surgery in a hospital or outpatient operating room. That means you can go home the same day. The type of anesthesia you’ll receive depends on the joint and what your surgeon suspects are the problem.
What About Recovery?
You may have some pain in the joint after surgery. Your doctor may prescribe pain medication. He might also prescribe aspirin or other medication to prevent blood clots.
What is Arthritis Management?
Arthritis Management – The focus of treatment for arthritis is to control pain, minimize joint damage, and improve or maintain function and quality of life.
- To protect the joint from further damages.
- Provide pain relief.
- Prevent disabilities.
- Increase functional capacity.
- Improve flexibility and strength.
- Encourage regular exercise.
- Improve general fitness.
Whether it’s dull, sharp, burning or a pressure that could only be described as having a boa constrictor squeezing one of your joints, chronic arthritis pain is all too common. For the approximately 50 million Americans with some form of arthritis or a related disease, pain is a wily and persistent nemesis.
For millions of Americans who have some form of arthritis or a related disease, pain is chronic, or long-lasting. Technically, pain is considered chronic when it lasts three to six months or longer, but arthritis pain can last a lifetime.
If the pain is the most common and troublesome symptom of arthritis, fatigue runs a close second. Often the two are closely related. Dealing with pain day to day can wear you down and cause fatigue. Being fatigued, in turn, can worsen pain and make it more difficult to manage.
Joint Protection & Arthritis
Arthritis aches and pain can affect your daily life. But there are simple ways to protect your joints, reduce strain and improve how you function each day.
If you have arthritis, you’ve probably experienced a flare at one time or another – your disease seems to be well under control for a while, then suddenly your joints become inflamed and painful.