Discover the truth behind this and other common misconceptions about arthritis. A rheumatologist shares five facts that often surprise his patients.
When you seek help for an aching knee, shoulder or other joint, one of the first things a doctor will do is try to see which of the two major types of arthritis you have. Three questions help give them the answer.
Travel can be a challenge if you have a medical condition or other health concerns. But that doesn’t mean you have to stay home. Check out our guide to staying healthy while you travel.
Weather actually can cause joint pain. Falling temperature and barometric pressure, combined with rising humidity, may be to blame. While you can’t control the weather, you can take steps to feel better.
Get answers to 9 questions about how doctors may use a regular treatment of cortisone injections to provide pain relief for joint pain.
Skiers and snowboarders dealing with arthritis have more concerns than just which resort to choose. Get advice on smart ways to enjoy your hobby.
Athletes, fitness buffs and novices alike all know the saying “no pain, no gain,” and to some extent, this is true. But how to do we know if the pain we are experiencing is normal?
If you’re struggling with arthritis pain, you may not need surgery to ease the hurt. First, try eating the right foods — research shows it can help.
Read about this innovative technique to address muscle and joint pain. Doctors use platelet-rich plasma or dextrose injections to create inflammation that, in turn, stimulates natural restoration of damaged joints and tissues.
As we age, our bones become more fragile. Our reflexes are no longer lightening-quick. If you are over age 65, having four or more of these risk factors will increase your risk of falling by 80 percent.