Achilles tendon inflammation is a common and frustrating cause of ankle and heel pain for runners and other athletes.
Anatomy of the Achilles tendon
The Achilles tendon is the three back muscle terminus of the lower leg: the sole, gastrocnemius and plantaris. The achilles tendon binds (inserts) to the back foot. Inflammation of the tendon at the insertion of the tendon or binding to the bone or for multiple veins may occur above the bony binding of the tendon.
Symptoms of Achilles tendonitis and tendinosis
Symptoms of Achilles tendinitis or tendinosis include:
- Achilles tendon pain, swelling, sensitivity or stiffness.
- Burning Weight During or After Workout
- Podiatric Pain Worsening in Running and Leaping
- Pain is worse by a corner strike or pushing the ground
- Formation of a "bump" on the heel  Achilles tendon  The Achilles tendon breaks out at a strong pressure. Typically, there is a "pop" or ripping sensation on the back of the calf, followed by pain and a minor movement of the ankle. The suspected achilles tendon should be broken for evaluation by an athlete and may require surgery with longer immobilisation on the leg and then walking.
Achilles tendonitis and tendinosis causes
- Overloading or overloading the Achilles tendon, in too much or too much activity, is a common cause of Achilles tendonitis.
- Other common causes of chronic Achilles tendon include:
- Narrow calf muscle.
- Recent growth in running kilometers or running mountains.
- Prevention of Achilles tendonitis and tendinosis
Most achilles tendon injuries occur as the result is "too much, too soon" or poor biomechanics, and these simple tips can be prevented and listened to. Achilles tendon injuries can be prevented by avoiding excessive training, which will allow for proper recovery and rest, following a regular stretching and reinforcement program, and selecting the right running shoes for the running style.
- Begin the stairs on the stairs on the stairs
- The toes must be on the stairs and the corners must be on the stairs.
- Slowly lower your team to fall below the stairs.
- The eccentric movement of the heel is to lengthen the calf muscles.
- The calf needs to have a mild projection.
- Slowly return to your starting position.
- Repeat 10-15 reps twice a day.
– Dr. John Martinez MD, Health Director, San Diego, CA Beach Sport and Wellness Center
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