Views: 88 Author: Site Editor Publish Time: 2019-12-10 Origin: Site
The majority of the patients will have some level of arthritis. Most will have osteoarthritis and a few will have less common, auto-immune forms like rheumatoid or psoriatic. People with the following factors are at risk for developing arthritis.
Excess weight can contribute to the development of osteoarthritis in weight bearing joints. Lose weight if you are overweight or obese. People who are overweight can wear a shock absorption insole or a professional sports insole when doing sports.
Women are more likely to develop some forms of arthritis, like rheumatoid arthritis and men are more likely to develop gout. We are not sure why this happens.
Being involved in contact sports or having an injury to a joint can make you more likely to develop oa. Choosing less physical sports and being careful to warm up, cool down and stretch can help. Also, muscle strengthening exercises can help to protect joints by stabilizing them.
Leg deformity will cause knees part to withstand unreasonal pressure. It is relatively easy to cause anthritis.
The reason why high-heeled shoes causes anthritis is similar to that of leg deformity. Women who need to wear a high heel shoes can add a high heel insole or high heel pad.
Occupations that involve a lot of bending, squatting and lifting contribute to the development of oa. Roofers, miners, flooring installers, etc. All may see a higher incidence of arthritis.
It is very common for those sport fans to have pain in knee joint. Because they use that part so frequently and give no time for it to rest. Its function will be impaired and anthritis is likely to happen in this situation.
People who work in office and have little time to walk around there are possible to develop anthritis. As there knee part lacks movement.
To prevent anthritis, one should pay attention to their occupation choice and take regular exercise every day. The fact is, there is no sure way to prevent arthritis. But you can help to prevent, that is, reduce your risk, and delay the potential onset of certain types of arthritis. If you have healthy joints right now, do all you can now to maintain mobility and function and avoid the pain and disability associated with arthritis.
There are risk factors that are not modifiable. That means there is nothing you can do about them. Being female and having a family history of arthritis (genetic profile) are two examples of factors that make people more likely – but not certain -- to get some types of arthritis.
In contrast, some risk factors are considered to be modifiable. They are the behaviors and circumstances that can be changed in order to reduce risk, delay onset or altogether prevent arthritis. Here are just a few examples arthritis and related diseases and associated modifiable risk factors: osteoarthritis – maintain a healthy weight; rheumatoid arthritis – do not smoke; gout – eat a healthful diet, low in sugar, alcohol and purines.
In some cases, preventing a prior incident can significantly reduce the risk of arthritis. Avoiding sports injuries through proper equipment, adequate training and safe play can prevent acl (anterior cruciate ligament) tears that may lead to osteoarthritis in a few years or several decades later.