I’ve been having pain around my right shoulder blade that is now traveling to my elbow. I’m sure it’s from the computer mouse – when I went on vacation it went away. I’ve raised my seat but now my feet dangle off the chair. I have a wrist rest – what else can I do?
You should either invest in a laptop,or i dont know if this will help but where i work there are several people with foot rest under the desk looks like a stepper but is slanted may help just a suggestion.BEST OF LUCK HOPE YOU FEEL BETTER.There are several steps you can take to make your workstation more comfortable.
1. Get a good chair that has adjustable arm rests and a seat pad. If your feet are dangling, you can use a foot rest so that your feet are flat. Your elbows should be bent at 90 degrees and be supported by your armrests so that your shoulders can relax..
2. Place your keyboard directly in front of you. To releive strain on your writs, stop periodically and rest you hands in your lap. Your computer should be at eye level.
3. Stretch! Take atleast one 5 minute stretch break for every hour at your desk.
I hope this helps!
elbow pain:How to prevent shoulder and elbow pain from computer mouse use?
***Theinformation in this video is not a substitute for professional care, and must not be used for self-diagnosis or treatment. BJC HealthCare and Washington University School of Medicine assume no liability for the information contained below or for its use. *** Washington University Orthopedics Sports Medicine Specialists are the team physicians for the St. Louis Blues and St. Louis Rams. We also offer the following services: Foot and Ankle, Hand and Wrist, Joint Preservation, Resurfacing and Replacement, Musculoskeletal Oncology, Orthopedic Trauma, Pediatric Orthopedics, Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, Shoulder & Elbow, Spine Surgery and Sports Medicine. To learn more about Washington University Orthopedics please visit our website: www.ortho.wustl.edu
The elbow is the joint that connects the end of the upper arm bone, distal humerus, to the bones of the forearm, radius and ulna, with ligaments, tendons and muscles.The elbow allows us to bend, extend and rotate the arm. The radius and ulna, the two bones of the forearm, fit into the ends of the upper arm bone like a hinge forming the elbow joint. The distal humerus, the upper arm bone, flares out to form the medial and
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