Tag Archive | Tennis Elbow
In this video Surgeon, Dr. R. Jeffrey Cole presents the Tenex FAST procedure for Tennis Elbow surgery revealing that in most cases of Lateral Epicondylitis, “Rather than inflammation or Tendonitis, degeneration and scarring are present withing the deep under surface of the tendon,” – Stating that this damage can be quickly and easily repaired using […]
When you have an extremely stubborn, chronic case of Tennis Elbow or Golfer’s Elbow, you’ve been struggling with for months – (Or even years!) When should you start to consider surgery as a treatment option?
Leif Shiras and Andy Gerst of Tennis Warehouse discuss ways for tennis players to reduce their risks of developing or aggravating a Tennis Elbow injury, including racket choices, string types and grip sizes. Tennis Pro Offers Tips On Avoiding Tennis Elbow was originally published on: https://tenniselbowclassroom.com (Read the full article there.)
In this episode we get to the heart of the matter: The nature of the injury to the tendons. (I call it the ‘Epicenter’ because it’s the center of the Tennis Elbow Or Golfer’s Elbow injury and pain, and the area with the worst damage – Much like an earthquake.)
What’s the cause of Golfer’s Elbow and Tennis Elbow?What’s the insidious process by which repetitive motions, (whether related to work, tennis, golf or gardening) end up injuring you and causing you so much pain?
Tendon injuries like Golfer’s Elbow and Tennis Elbow are notorious for not healing easily or well – But why is that the case? Why are they often so stubborn and challenging to recover from? (This is the big picture view, which we’ll build on in later episodes – Honestly, I think I’m a little long-winded in […]
In this podcast I discuss the pros and cons of Platelet-Rich Plasma Therapy in the treatment of Medial Epicondylitis (Golfer’s Elbow) and Lateral Epicondylitis (Tennis Elbow.) Including the following issues: Whether there’s any evidence PRP is an effective treatment, (based on medical studies) Whether it’s worth the price – and the pain afterward (also sometimes […]