Peroneal Tendon Injury Specialists Mount Sterling KY

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KORT Winchester Physical Therapy
(859) 379-2693
1547 Bypass Road/Kroger Plaza
Winchester, KY
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KORT Offers Appointments within 24 hours and accepts all major Insurances including Workers Comp.

Ask about our Complimentary Consultation Today!
Hours
Monday 8:00 AM - 7:00 PM
Tuesday 8:00 AM - 7:00 PM
Wednesday 8:00 AM - 7:00 PM
Thursday 8:00 AM - 7:00 PM
Friday 8:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Saturday Closed
Sunday Closed
Services
Aquatic Therapy, McKenzie Certified Clinic, Orthopedic Care, Physical Therapists, Sports Medicine, Workers Comp/Rehabilitation

Sterling Physical Therapy & Associates
(859) 498-0011
113 Maloney Way
Mount Sterling, KY
Industry
Physical Therapist

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Kort Physical Therapy
(859) 744-4411
1547 Bypass Rd
Winchester, KY
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Physical Therapist

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Powell County Clinic Physical Therapy
(606) 663-4758
68 E Elkins St
Stanton, KY
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Physical Therapist

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Paris Physical Therapy
(859) 988-5004
2024 Alverson Dr
Paris, KY
Industry
Physical Therapist

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Saint Joseph Mount Sterling
(859) 498-1220
50 Sterling Ave
Mount Sterling, KY
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Doula, Osteopath (DO), Physical Therapist

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Drayer Physical Therapy Institute of Kentucky
(859) 745-2152
160 Pedro Way
Winchester, KY
Industry
Physical Therapist

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Clark Co Pharmacy Inc
(859) 744-3350
1520 Boonesboro Rd
Winchester, KY
Industry
Physical Therapist

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Brodsky Kenneth Dr
(859) 987-8432
5 Linville Dr
Paris, KY
Industry
Osteopath (DO), Physical Therapist

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Lifespan Therapy Services, PSC
(859) 585-5105
318 West High Steet
Mt., KY
 
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Treating Peroneal Tendon Injuries in Athletes

This article is the first part of a series on disorders of the foot and ankle. Surgeons from the University of North Carolina Department of Orthopedic Surgery provide an update in this sports medicine topic. The specific focus is on peroneal tendon problems causing ankle pain and dysfunction.

The peroneal tendon is divided into two parts: the peroneus longus and the peroneus brevis. It is located on the lateral (outside) of the lower leg and ankle. The two sections start together at the upper portion of the lower leg and travel down the length of the lower leg. Both parts of the tendon wrap around under the ankle bone and then separate again and attache to two separate places on the foot.

Peroneal tendon injuries can occur as a result of misalignment of the ankle, frequent (repeated) ankle sprains, or overuse in athletic activities. It's not a common problem. So, treatment isn't based on evidence from large scientific studies. Instead, surgeons rely on what's referred to as a consensus approach. This means they listen to what the experts have to say and see how others treat it as reported in published case studies.

Several specific conditions affecting the peroneal tendon are presented. The authors describe and discuss peroneal tendinopathy, os peroneum syndrome, peroneal tendon dislocation, and peroneal tendon tears. A special section is included for each one called the Author's Preferred Treatment to help guide other surgeons treating any of these problems.

Tendinopathy refers to any inflammation of the tendon or the sheath (the covering) around the tendon. Dancers, runners, and athletes with chronic ankle instability from repeated ankle sprains are the people most likely to develop this problem. Os peroneum syndrome is a very painful condition caused by fracture of the os peroneum, ruptured tendons around the os peroneum, or entrapment of the os peroneum or peroneus tendon. The os peroneum is an extra little piece of cartilage or bone that is located within the peroneus longus tendon.

Treatment for both peroneal tendinopathies and painful os peroneum syndrome (POPS) begins with conservative (nonoperative) care. Antiinflammatories, shoe (heel) wedges, and physical therapy are the first approaches in care. In some cases of severe pain associated with acute injury, the patient may be put in a short-leg cast (below the knee, including the foot and ankle) or controlled ankle motion (CAM) boot.

Surgery is an alternate treatment option but only after the patient has tried three to six months of conservative care. For patients with tendinopathy, the surgeon uses an open incision to inspect the tendon and tendon sheath. The sheath is cut open and the tendon repaired. The surgeon leaves the tendon sheath unrepaired to prevent further pressure on the tendon.

In the case of a painful os peroneum syndrome, the bone or cartilage fragment is surgically removed. The surgeon must be careful to remove the os pero...

Click here to read the rest of this article from eOrthopod.com