It's an exciting time to be a baby boomer. Arthritic joints no longer mean you have to stop being active. Today’s artificial joints are meeting and exceeding people’s expectations for a full return to regular activities.
If you suffer from chronic neck and back pain, or chronic lower back pain, there is a minimally invasive option that may reduce or eliminate your pain for months at a time called Radiofrequency ablation (RFA).
For many people, chronic pain — most commonly back pain, headaches and pain from arthritis — can make routine activities very challenging. Read this Q&A with a panel of pain experts to find better ways to cope.
At-home treatment can help — but sometimes it's just not enough. Find out when to seek help from your primary care doctor or rheumatologist.
From the causes of joint pain to home remedies, how much do you know about common arthritis myths and misconceptions? Find out here.
How you move, how you relieve symptoms, even what car you buy — all of these can affect your arthritis. A few simple changes can help you better manage and prevent symptoms.
In some cases, doctors can stop — and even reverse — the damage of rheumatoid arthritis with a combination of medications.
For many people, driving equals independence. New options, including buttons instead of knobs, seat belt extenders and basic hand controls, can help keep people with arthritis on the road.
It takes incisions smaller than a dime to achieve knee pain relief with arthroscopic knee surgery. Find out how this outpatient procedure reduces pain and gets patients back to daily life quickly.
From pain-reducing endorphins to weight loss, the benefits of exercise are abundant for people with arthritis. But simply walking the dog is not enough.