Kenalog steroid shots

Hello ,
First thanks to your great articles and share the same to rest of the world. My mother aged 79 has brown cataract – it seems in span of 10-15 years rapid development has happened and only faint vision like some light can be seen (due to which she is one eye patient). B-scan shows attached retina. Is it possible with phaco (recent advancements) brown cataracts can be removed surgery. Do new generations of Alcon phaco machines – INFINITI help in this area? What are risks involved with brown cataracts removal and probability of sight restoration.
Regards

I had three injections all of which worked for a few days to two weeks then stopped. The excruciating pain returned and only Vicoden 5 mg 3-4 times a day controlled the pain. Vicoden at that dose is the lowest dose prescribed. it worked perfectly for several years and doctors refused to prescribed opioids for fear of losing their license. My sister recently died of throat cancer and she complained constantly of pain. She died with unrelieved pain. As a cancer patient she was prescribed Morphine 2 mg. every 6 hours. That is beyond ridiculous but keeps our doctor’s license safe. Our doctors are violating their Hippocratic oath – Do No Harm. They had added a caveat “except when the government is breathing down your neck. Then the patient be damned. I am glad this helped you Randy. I don’t know your clinical status but I am sure it differs from mine. Do you have severe and crippling arthritis?

I hope that it’s not just “open” inguinal repairs being focused on because I had a laparoscopic inguinal & spigelian repair done in June 2006. I have had chronic hip, groin, and thigh pain since 2006. As soon as the pain started, I was sent to a Physiatrist. After one successful pulsed RFA which lasted many month’s before the pain returned with a vengeance. I’ve since had pulsed RFA’s at L1/L2, and many in the abdomen by the iliac crest(targeting the specific nerves), TPI’s also targeting the nerves by the iliac crest, and an ESI at L1/L2/L3 which were all unsuccessful to treat the debilitating pain that I deal with. My surgeon never mentioned any possibilities of post hernia surgery pain. I was recently sent back to him after having had laparascopic oophorectomy surgery with adhesions entrapping the ovary and adhered to the abdominal wall. My OB/GYN surgeon sent me back to the (hernia) surgeon, with pictures in hand, because of large abdominal adhesions located at the hernia repair site. He recommended ahesion lysis surgery, along with a triple neurectomy. My Pain Mgmt. Specialist had already discussed a neurectomy as a possible treatment but advised against it because of the chances of neuroma formation. Once again, the (hernia) surgeon did not inform me of the risk of neuromas until I brought it up when he recommended the lysis surgery and triple neurectomy. Then, when I asked him what the success rate was with the triple neurectomy for relieving pain, he stated it was 33% chance of being successful, 33% chance of no change in pain, and 33% chance of being in worse pain. Unless the patient knows what complications can arise, and knows what questions to ask, we are going into surgery “uninformed” and “ignorant”. I think it’s a sin for doctors/surgeons to not tell patients, up-front, the pro’s and con’s of the procedure prior to surgery so that the patient can make an informed decision.

Probably the most common side-effect is a ‘cortisone flare,’ a condition where the injected cortisone crystallizes and can cause a brief period of pain worse than before the shot. This usually lasts a day or two and is best treated by icing the injected area. Another common side-effect is whitening of the skin where the injection is given. This is only a concern in people with darker skin, and is not harmful, but patients should be aware of this. Other side-effects of cortisone injections, although rare, can be more serious. The most concerning is infection, especially if the injection is given into a joint. The best prevention is careful injection technique, with sterilization of the skin using iodine and/or alcohol. Also, patients with diabetes may have a transient increase in their blood sugar which they should watch for closely.

Kenalog steroid shots

kenalog steroid shots

Probably the most common side-effect is a ‘cortisone flare,’ a condition where the injected cortisone crystallizes and can cause a brief period of pain worse than before the shot. This usually lasts a day or two and is best treated by icing the injected area. Another common side-effect is whitening of the skin where the injection is given. This is only a concern in people with darker skin, and is not harmful, but patients should be aware of this. Other side-effects of cortisone injections, although rare, can be more serious. The most concerning is infection, especially if the injection is given into a joint. The best prevention is careful injection technique, with sterilization of the skin using iodine and/or alcohol. Also, patients with diabetes may have a transient increase in their blood sugar which they should watch for closely.

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