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Blogs and Articles — Cubital Tunnel Syndrome

Wrist Sprains - How To Find Trigger Points

Posted by Christopher Hamze on

  Trigger Point Overview - Wrist Extensors   Trigger points in the wrist extensor muscles are incredibly common and are often related to repetitive strain injuries, primarily associated with gripping. In some cases, these trigger points (left untreated) may be the cause of more complex injuries. An example of this is a situation that we often see with long-distance drivers. In these cases, the trigger points evolve over time as a result of repetitive use of the hands to squeeze and operate the steering wheel and gears. The trigger points cause the muscles in the wrist extensors to become shorter...

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Trigger Point Therapy - Nerve Entrapment Syndromes

Posted by Arnold Fomo on

  Nerve Entrapment Syndromes - Stuart Hinds   Nerve Entrapment Syndromes Nerve entrapments are not overly common but well worth exploring as trigger point therapy has been demonstrated to relieve symptoms. In about half the cases of Cubital Tunnel Syndrome for example, studies have shown that clients will usually recover without the need for surgical intervention, and stress the importance of education to help clients avoid provocative movements such as protracted periods of elbow flexion. In these cases, the clients rehabilitation can be greatly assisted with a program of trigger point therapy to help relieve the symptoms whilst the condition is slowly...

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Cubital Tunnel Syndrome - Sports Massage Therapy

Posted by Judith Winer on

Treating Cubital Tunnel Syndrome     Cubital Tunnel Syndrome (CTS) is sometimes known as “funny bone” syndrome, but there is nothing funny about a traumatized Ulnar nerve The Ulnar nerve is one of the three key nerves supplying sensation and power to the arm, wrist, and hand. The Ulnar Nerve is positioned in a slightly vulnerable position in the Cubital Fossa, where it can become traumatized; even sitting and leaning elbows on armrests or a desk can be enough to do this.   Any intense physical activity that adds pressure to the nerve can cause CTS, sometimes including abnormal bone...

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Trigger Point Therapy - Cubital Tunnel Syndrome

Posted by Julian Knight on

   Stuart Hinds - Treating Cubital Tunnel Syndrome   Cubital Tunnel Syndrome is the second most common peripheral nerve entrapment syndrome and is 5 times more common in men Cubital Tunnel Syndrome (ulnar neuropathy) is a condition that is caused by compression to the ulnar nerve often by connective tissue or bone. The ulnar nerve, one of the three main nerves in the arm, passes just under the skin’s surface close to the elbow or “funny bone”. Any intense physical activity which adds pressure to this nerve can cause CTS, as can an abnormal bone growth in the elbow region....

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