Tendon healing and Tendon replacement

Doctors perform connective tissue repair surgery to repair a connective tissue injury. Their job is to permit the body to maneuver and to transfer weight. Tendons also help protect joints from damage.

There are two main types of tendon:

  • Flexor tendons - which work by tightening to pull on the bones. An example of employing a striated muscle connective tissue is once somebody makes a mitt.
  • Extensor tendons - which work by stretching the part of the body needs to move outward, such as standing on the toes or straightening the fingers.

      People who could need connective tissue repair surgery embrace those with:

  • A deep cut that severs a tendon
  • An  injury from contact sports
  • A tear or injury due to rheumatoid arthritis

If someone visits the doctor with a connective tissue injury, a doctor will carry out an initial physical examination of the injured area.

They will check for:

  • If the injury is due to a cut, foreign objects.
  • Blood loss
  • Signs of infection
  • Other injuries, such as fractures, dislocations, nerve injuries, or injuries to the blood vessels.

The doctor will compare the injured a part of the body to the non-injured aspect, checking for a difference in the range of motion. They will also likely ask the person to try to move the damaged part of their body in different directions to get a more accurate diagnosis of the injury. Imaging tests, as ultrasounds and MRIs, can also help diagnose the Main cause and location of the tendon injury. Tendon injuries often require surgical treatment.

The aims of tendon repair surgery are:

  • To bring back traditional vary of motion and performance to AN injured  connective tissue
  • To provide pain relief

There are 3 potential kinds of anesthetic a doctor could use:

  • General anesthetic: The person is going to be unconscious and unable to feel any pain.
  • Regional anesthetic: This anesthetic will numb a large area of the body around the affected area. The person are going to be awake throughout surgery however won't feel pain.
  • Local anesthetic: This anesthetic numbs only the area that needs surgery. The person are going to be awake throughout the procedure however won't feel any pain.

The type of anesthetic a person receives will depend on:

  • Their medical history
  • Where the tendon is in the body.

 

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