Another day, another set of tabloid stories recommending a new food or supplement that can help ease your joint pain. But do any of them really work? Jim Newman explains why the answer could be ‘no’ and ‘yes’ at the same time.
A new University of California study finds cortisone injections are associated with progression of osteoarthritis in the knee. So where does that leave us? Jim Newman explains.
A new University of California study suggests ibuprofen and similar drugs can make the pain of osteoarthritis worse. Yorkshire Knee Clinic’s Jim Newman considers what that means for osteoarthritis sufferers.
We’ve seen growing interest in orthobiologic treatments in recent years. In many cases, the chance for relief from joint pain, and even the ‘promise’ of a ‘cure’ for osteoarthritis has led many to explore these injectable remedy routes. But do they work?
Is there anything to the recent reports that statins can cause knee pain?
We tend not to think too much about walking downstairs when we can do it painlessly. When every step is a sore one, it becomes a far more complex task. Dave Duffy explains why.
Is there an age beyond which you can’t have a knee replacement? Dave Duffy explains.
Ice is often recommended for knee pain, even though research suggests it’s not particularly effective. So why use it? Yorkshire Knee Clinic’s Jim Newman explains.
It’s a common concern & an entirely reasonable one given that leg length discrepancy can be an issue in hip replacements. But what about knees?
Yorkshire Knee Clinic’s Dave Duffy explains why the knee pain you’re feeling may not come from the knee at all.
Yorkshire Knee Clinic’s Prof Nick London reflects on Manchester University’s study of how atmospheric conditions affect knee pain.
Glucosamine and chondroitin are claimed to reduce osteoarthritis pain and protect cartilage. But do they? Yorkshire Knee Clinic’s Jim Newman explains.