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43 Possible Causes for Inability to Supinate Forearm, Pain

  • Supination Injury

    Clinical examination of a patient with a distal biceps tendon rupture shows a loss of the normal upper arm contour, pain with flexion and supination of the forearm, ecchymosis[] […] tennis elbow pain.[] Knee pain Watch your feet.[]

  • Medial Epicondylitis of the Elbow

    […] to resist force Posterior interosseous nerve compression syndrome Pain isolated at the lateral epicondyle Lateral epicondylitis Milking maneuver Forearm supinated, shoulder[] You will need to answer questions about your pain, how your pain affects you, your regular activities, and past injuries to your elbow.[] Some wrist pain can also come about too.[]

  • Brachial Plexus Neuropathy

    Anesthesiologists attending to the patient in PACU noticed an inability of the patient to lift his right arm, abduct the shoulder, flex or supinate the forearm.[] In one patient the attacks were moderately painful, while in the other there was little or no pain.[] The illness is characterized by the acute onset of shoulder girdle pain without constitutional symptoms.[]

  • Radial Head Dislocation

    Failure to treat appropriately can lead to joint instability and inability to supinate and pronate the forearm normally. Editors: Anthony J. Busti, MD, PharmD, FNLA, FAHA[] The nonsurgical group did not lose motion, develop pain, or need surgery.[] All four patients who underwent excision of the radial head remained pain-free, with improved elbow motion, at a follow-up of 4 years 4 months.[]

  • Brachial Plexus Injury

    Other factors that lead to a negative prognosis include: Radial head dislocation caused by aggressive supination of the forearm.[] The DN4 Questionnaire was used to diagnose neuropathic pain in 95 patients. RESULTS: The prevalence of neuropathic pain was as high as 76%.[] After a traumatic brachial plexus lesion about 80% of patients develop pain in the deafferentated arm. This pain is considered very resistant to many forms of therapy.[]

  • Myoadenylate Deaminase Deficiency

    Inability to do push-ups.[] Abstract A 5-year-old boy with occasional pain of brief duration at the right or the left leg during exercise since the age of 4 years is reported.[] Pain intensity at perception threshold for touch-evoked pain was, however, unaltered.[]

  • Congenital Radioulnar Synostosis

    Inability to supinate forearm is major complaints.[] Two patients with congenital radioulnar synostosis presented with painful snapping on elbow motion in one case and locking of the elbow joint in the other.[] At follow-up, all patients showed relief from their pain and mechanical symptoms, with return of baseline range of motion.[]

  • Muscular Fasciculation

    Dysdiadochokinesia refers to the inability of cerebellar patients to perform rapidly alternating movements, such as rapidly pronating and supinating the hands and forearms[] Abstract Five cases of a chronic neuromuscular syndrome consisted of muscular aching and sometimes burning pain, fasciculations, cramps, fatigue, and occasional paresthesia[] Five cases of a chronic neuromuscular syndrome consisted of muscular aching and sometimes burning pain, fasciculations, cramps, fatigue, and occasional paresthesia.[]

  • Radial Nerve Palsy

    […] to perform forearm supination.[] We report a 56-year-old woman with a painful mass in the left arm with a radial nerve palsy.[] You have new pain, or your pain gets worse.[]

  • Secondary Myopathy

    Inability to do push-ups.[] Prevalence of severe hypovitaminosis D in patients with persistent, nonspecific musculoskeletal pain. Mayo Clin. Proc. 2003 Dec;78(12):1463-70.[] […] syndrome of the secondary myopathy is one of the pathologies that is deeply spreaded in doctor’s practice and has a tendency to be increased being 30 – 60% of all chronicle pain[]

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