Elbow

Chiropractic Treatment For Elbow Injuries

Conyers Chiropractic Treatment For Elbow Injuries | AICA Conyers Patients that experience some form of pain in their elbow tend to seek Chiropractic treatment because of how safe and effective this form of therapy is for the healing process.

Chiropractic techniques not only tend to relieve pain but also focus on addressing the structural components that are associated with the primary condition.

If you hurt your elbow in an accident, while playing sports, or for some other reason, contact the pain relief specialists and Chiropractors at AICA Conyers.

We offer free consultations to new patients, giving you an opportunity to learn more about our approach to treatment, which treatment solutions may be best for your condition, and any other questions you may have.

Call us today at (404) 602-0386.

Information About Elbow Pain and Common Injuries

Your elbow serves as a ball-and-socket joint that connects your bones in a cup shape. It aligns around a slick, gelatinous sac, which is why you are able to move your arm in multiple directions.

Your elbow is comprised of three bones that are called:

These three bones allow you to move your elbow joint in two dynamic ways, either to flex or to extend.

Because of the complexity of how your muscles, bones, and ligaments connect in your arm, as well as your elbow’s ability to absorb the impact of everyday movements, the joints in this area are prone to aggravation and inflammation, which serve as the two most common sources of elbow pain.

The root of these conditions is commonly associated with some combination of overuse, heavy exertion, genetics, infection, and/or some type of degenerative disease.

Common Chronic Conditions That Affect Your Elbows

Elbow pain is most commonly found in a patient’s dominant arm. Some of the most common causes of pain include, but are not limited to:

TENNIS ELBOW

Patients tend to first experience Tennis Elbow as a form of soreness or pain that is felt on the exterior side of the elbow.

A form of tendonitis, it is caused by damage to the tendons and muscles connecting the forearm muscles to the elbow joint. It is comprised of the muscles and tendons that connect to the bony spur on the exterior portion of the elbow, which is called the lateral epicondyle.

This damage is more commonly caused by overuse of the joint, particularly through repetitive motions.

Those who are most at risk for developing Tennis Elbow tend to participate in the following exercises or activities:

GOLFER’S ELBOW

While similar to Tennis Elbow, Golfer’s Elbow affects the interior of the elbow.

Patients that suffer from Golfer’s Elbow may experience a sensation of shooting pain down the inside of their forearm, as they’re trying to grip something.

It tends to be caused by a single violent jolt, but can also result from repetitive stress, in which pain develops gradually over time as the repetitive motions continue to take place and the condition remains untreated.

OLECRANON BURSITIS

Olecranon Bursitis is caused when the bursa in your elbow joint is either damaged, aggravated, or inflamed.

There are several reasons why elbow bursitis appears in patients:

Located at the tip of your elbow, between your bones and the loose skin surrounding the area, its primary function is dedicated to allowing your skin to move freely over the elbow.

CHIROPRACTIC TREATMENT FOR ELBOW PAIN

Whether you are suffering from Tennis Elbow or some form of inflammation, there are a number of techniques your Conyers Chiropractor can recommend, once they have performed a thorough assessment of your condition.

Treatments that may be indicated for pain relief include:

Schedule Your First Appointment Today

If you are suffering from elbow pain or an associated condition, leaving it untreated will cause your pain and discomfort to continue and might lead to long-term consequences.

Our staff of professional, fully-accredited Chiropractors makes scheduling an appointment easy with 24/7 access and same-day appointments.

Speak with one of our professionals by calling (404) 602-0386.

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