If you’re dogged by constant knee pain, you could be making it worse without even thinking about it.
Osteoarthritis is considered “wear-and-tear arthritis” and is the most common cause of knee pain. An orthopaedic surgeon walks us through how to find relief.
Where is your knee pain, and when does it feel better or worse? Answer these questions to help your doctor determine whether your knee pain is caused by a tendinitis, arthritis, or something else.
When osteoarthritis makes your knee ache, day after day, you’re looking for relief. Acupuncture is one of the first lines of defense now recommended against chronic pain, especially in the knee.
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Who is a partial knee replacement for? Our expert explains which patients with knee osteoarthritis could benefit from this less invasive procedure.
Having strong quads could reduce your risk of knee osteoarthritis. Our expert explains and offers tips for protecting your knees.
If you have severe knee pain from osteoarthritis, but want to delay (or can’t undergo) surgery, you still have other options.
Becoming active again is often the only thing people want after an intensive hip or knee replacement surgery. But what does it mean when pain still persists after months in the recovery period? An orthopaedic surgeon provides the answer in our Short Answer series.
If your child is an athlete going through a growth spurt, an ache at the bottom of the kneecap might mean Sinding-Larsen-Johansson syndrome. Here’s what you need to know.
You can expect exercise-induced muscle soreness when you perform an unfamiliar physical activity for an extended time without a gradual ramp-up