A common running injury for about 10% of the active population is pain located around or right beneath the knee cap. This pain is referred to as Patellofemoral pain. This is also a common pain for those who may not be so active and come be acquired from normal daily actives. Typically, this pain condition develops slowly over time but can also come about by the result of an trauma injury or surgery due to injuries of the knee. Sadly, Patellofemoral pain tends to become chronic for many and more than 70% of people still suffer with pain 15+ years after the first diagnosis. This is because this pain is due to biomechanics issues which cause symptoms which are considered complex and are different from one patient to the next.
This blog was created by Dr. Kalika, director of NYDNR. Having worked with some of the top in his field but just to name one for example, Prof. Vladimir of the renowned Czech School of Rehabilitation. Prof. Vladimir was called “the world’s leader in the field of physiotherapy and rehabilitation of the 20th century.” by the Spine magazine. Dr. Kalika is proficient in imaging with diagnostic ultrasound and has worked with some of the top sports medicine specialists in Europe. He has a deep understanding of medical diagnosis because of his immense knowledge of orthopedic as well as sports medicine practices.
If you are experiencing pain and stiffness in your shoulder that makes movement uncomfortable and restricted, you may have Frozen Shoulder Syndrome, medically known as adhesive capsulitis. Your shoulder is a complex joint that interacts with may structures, so shoulder pain can have multiple sources. Accurate diagnosis is key to effective treatment.Read More (0)
You may be familiar with the term chiropractic, but you may not fully understand what it is or why it is considered beneficial. What is Chiropractic? Chiropractic is a branch of alternative healthcare that is often used in conjunction with the care of a primary doctor to help alleviate certain types of pain. It generally […]Read More (0)