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    Osteoarthritis Health Center

    Medical Reference Related to Osteoarthritis

    1. Capsaicin for Osteoarthritis - What Happens

      Osteoarthritis is a slow, progressive disease. Cartilage gradually breaks down until the bones, which were once separated by cartilage, begin to rub against each other.

    2. Opiate Pain Relievers for Osteoarthritis

      Drug details for Opioids for osteoarthritis.

    3. Capsaicin for Osteoarthritis - Topic Overview

      Medicines that you can buy without a prescription can be very useful in relieving the pain of mild or moderate osteoarthritis. Try acetaminophen (such as Tylenol) first. Regular use of acetaminophen can provide relief of pain caused by osteoarthritis. Doctors may advise people who take acetaminophen on a regular basis to limit alcohol consumption. Aspirin,ibuprofen,or naproxen ( ...

    4. Corticosteroids (Intra-Articular) for Osteoarthritis

      Drug details for Corticosteroids (intra-articular) for osteoarthritis.

    5. Acetaminophen for Osteoarthritis

      Drug details for Acetaminophen for osteoarthritis.

    6. Capsaicin for Osteoarthritis - Topic Overview

      Capsaicin (Zostrix),available without a prescription,is a pain reliever that comes in a cream that you apply directly to your skin (topical analgesic). It has been found to relieve joint pain from osteoarthritis in some people when rubbed into the skin over affected joints. 1 To be beneficial,the cream must be applied 3 or 4 times a day,and the effects may not be seen for several weeks. ...

    7. Capsaicin for Osteoarthritis - Surgery

      Osteoarthritis surgery is reserved for people with severe osteoarthritis who do not get pain relief from medication, home treatment, or other treatments and who have significant loss of cartilage. Get the facts.

    8. Coping With Osteoarthritis - Prevention

      You can take steps to help prevent the development of osteoarthritis or to help prevent the progression of this condition.

    9. Physical Exam and History for Osteoarthritis

      A doctor often discovers important information about the possible causes of symptoms through a discussion about your medical history. During this discussion, the doctor may ask questions such as the following:How long have you had symptoms? (Osteoarthritis usually develops slowly.)Has there been a pattern to your symptoms? (Osteoarthritis symptoms typically begin on one side of the body and often

    10. Coping With Osteoarthritis - What Increases Your Risk

      Learn the factors that seem to increase the risk of developing osteoarthritis.

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