Why do people in their 40s and 50s often suffer from joint pain and arthritis?
Mature adults with joint pain tend to be the ones most likely to suffer from arthritis, a new study has found.
The findings, published in the Australian Journal of Clinical and Experimental Neurology, have also highlighted a link between the symptoms of arthritis and older adults who have never previously been diagnosed with the condition.
“Our data suggests that older adults with chronic pain are at greater risk for developing arthritis than those with no history of arthritis,” lead researcher Dr Sarah Brown said.
“There are a number of different reasons for this, and the best way to address this is to make sure people with chronic arthritis have access to active physiotherapies that improve their mobility and mobility for life.”
There are also some things we can do to help prevent arthritis and reduce joint pain.
“The study examined the history of pain, mobility and other key physical outcomes among a random sample of 1,742 adults aged between 35 and 50 in the UK and Australia.
It looked at a range of key outcomes such as hip and knee pain, back pain, arthritis, depression, osteoarthritis and depression.
The study was designed to help determine if there was a link to arthritis and how it is related to a range-of-care management strategy.
“One of the things that has been important is that we have had a huge amount of evidence on the benefits of active physiotransfers to people with joint issues.” “
The authors suggested that the potential for active physiocomponents to improve joint health should be further investigated. “
One of the things that has been important is that we have had a huge amount of evidence on the benefits of active physiotransfers to people with joint issues.”
The authors suggested that the potential for active physiocomponents to improve joint health should be further investigated.
“In this particular trial, there were a number who had arthritis, but no history,” Dr Green said.
“They might be better able to improve their quality of life in a way that could prevent or reduce their risk of developing arthritis.”
In this study, a person who had been diagnosed as having chronic arthritis was divided into three groups.
One group received two active physiothecery courses a week for the first year and a further two courses per month for the following two years.
“The main thing that we did was to see if they improved mobility,” Dr Redding said.
The second group received no active physiosocial therapy.
The third group was given an active physiodynamic treatment.
“It is very difficult to tell if these people are going to be able to do any better than the control group, so it is important to see how they do in terms of mobility.”
“There were two people in the active physiotechnics group who actually had a reduction in their joint pain,” Dr Redding added.
“And there was one person in the control physiothecs group who had an improvement in joint pain but also had a decline in mobility.”
The fact that these people had an increase in mobility when they started to get active physiologists is very important because it tells us that the people who are having the most benefit are those with the lowest risk of osteoarchitectonic pathology.
“Dr Redting said the study showed that active physiorespiratory therapy may help reduce the risk of degenerative arthritis.
“It seems like active physiosthetics can help prevent degenerative joint disease.” “
When people are on active physiologic therapies, they are much less likely to have osteoarcenological pathology,” Dr Gray said.
“It seems like active physiosthetics can help prevent degenerative joint disease.”
The researchers said more research was needed to establish whether the use of active therapy was associated with reduced pain and mobility.
More to come.