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Osteoarthritis

Osteoarthritis

During the physical exam, your doctor will closely examine your affected joint, checking for tenderness, swelling or redness, and for range of motion in the joint. Your doctor may also recommend imaging and lab tests.

Imaging tests

Pictures of the affected joint can be obtained during imaging tests. Examples include:

  • X-rays. Cartilage doesn't show up on X-ray images, but cartilage loss is revealed by a narrowing of the space between the bones in your joint. An X-ray may also show bone spurs around a joint. Some people may have X-ray evidence of osteoarthritis before they experience any symptoms.
  • Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). An MRI uses radio waves and a strong magnetic field to produce detailed images of bone and soft tissues, including cartilage. An MRI isn't commonly needed to diagnose osteoarthritis but may help provide more information in complex cases.

 

 

Lab tests

Analyzing your blood or joint fluid can help confirm the diagnosis.

Blood tests - Although there is no blood test for osteoarthritis, certain tests may help rule out other causes of joint pain, such as rheumatoid arthritis.

Joint fluid analysis - Your doctor may use a needle to draw fluid out of the affected joint. Examining and testing the fluid from your joint can determine if there's inflammation and if your pain is caused by gout or an infection.

Osteoarthritis symptoms often develop slowly and worsen over time.

 

 

Signs and symptoms of osteoarthritis include:

  • Pain - Your joint may hurt during or after movement.
  • Tenderness - Your joint may feel tender when you apply light pressure to it.
  • Stiffness - Joint stiffness may be most noticeable when you wake up in the morning or after a period of inactivity.
  • Loss of flexibility - You may not be able to move your joint through its full range of motion.
  • Grating sensation - You may hear or feel a grating sensation when you use the joint.
  • Bone spurs - These extra bits of bone, which feel like hard lumps, may form around the affected joint.

 

Causes

Osteoarthritis occurs when the cartilage that cushions the ends of bones in your joints gradually deteriorates. Cartilage is a firm, slippery tissue that permits nearly frictionless joint motion.

In osteoarthritis, the slick surface of the cartilage becomes rough. Eventually, if the cartilage wears down completely, you may be left with bone rubbing on bone.

 

 

Complications

Overview - Osteoarthritis is a degenerative disease that worsens over time. Joint pain and stiffness may become severe enough to make daily tasks difficult.

Some people are no longer able to work. When joint pain is this severe, doctors may suggest joint replacement surgery.

Osteoarthritis is the most common form of arthritis, affecting millions of people worldwide. It occurs when the protective cartilage on the ends of your bones wears down over time.

Although osteoarthritis can damage any joint in your body, the disorder most commonly affects joints in your hands, knees, hips and spine.

Osteoarthritis symptoms can usually be effectively managed, although the underlying process cannot be reversed. Staying active, maintaining a healthy weight and other treatments may slow progression of the disease and help improve pain and joint function

 

 

What is Carbothera K104 and How Carbothera can help

Carbothera K 104 is a Medical Device made by Mitsubhishi Chemical Cleansui, Japan which makes carbonated water.

Carbonated hot water is extensively used in Japan, Germany and other parts of Europe for improving blood circulation and thereby healing a wound through better vasodilatation.

Carbonated hot water can also help heal a diabetic ulcers very effectively.

 

 

Why Carbothera ?

Carbonated hot water treatment does not involve any drugs, it is safe for treating arthritis. Healing takes place naturally.

Dump your pains, Feel better, Have a better Lifestyle