Whether you get a sprained wrist from playing volleyball or slipping on the ice, the recovery process is the same. While your body is mending, there are things you can do to help speed up the healing process, and there are also activities you should try to avoid. This list of four things to avoid doing when you have a sprained wrist is a good starting point, but as with any other type of injury, follow your doctor’s recommendations.Read More >
A sprained wrist can put a real damper on your lifestyle. In the first several days when the pain is at its worst, it can even limit your ability to do daily tasks like cooking, typing, or possibly driving. Although most sprained wrists eventually heal on their own, you must be careful during the later stages of recovery to avoid re-injury.Read More >
According to a recent study by the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons (AAOS), more than 60 percent of all accidental injuries in the U.S. are to the musculoskeletal system. These injuries include sprains, strains, fractures, cuts, punctures, contusions and bruises. About 10 percent of musculoskeletal injuries occur while playing some sort of sport and slightly more than 10 percent occurs in the workplace.