what is causing my hip pain?
Hip pain can be caused by a direct injury or from other underlying injuries such as a hernia. Many individuals assume hip pain is a result of old age, but it can and does affect people of all ages, especially athletes and dancers. Even though the hip is an extremely durable joint, the cartilage and tendons can wear down and the muscles can tire. Not to mention the hip bone itself, like any other bone, can break. It may be time to come see us if you are experiencing any of the following with your hip pain:
• Limited range of motion
• Interior and exterior joint pain
• Pain in the buttocks, groin or thigh
• Pain while walking or sitting for long periods of time
• Pain that causes limping
• Pain while lying down on that side
Hip pain can be a real setback since nearly all body motion involves the hip joint. When we see individuals for this ailment, we spend the time needed to carefully examine the hip to determine the source of pain. There are a number of possible reasons for hip pain that include but are not limited to:
• Arthritis (many forms)
• Hip dislocation
• Hip fracture
• Muscle tear(s)
Hip pain is severe and will not go away on its own. At ApexNetwork Physical Therapy, we know how important your time is. We want you to feel your best so you can spend that time doing what you enjoy with the people you love. Our experienced therapists will create a treatment plan customized to your unique needs. Different injuries require different handling, which is why our treatment approach is personalized to your specific condition, your symptoms and the goals we set together with you, as a team.
The therapy and rehabilitative services we provide at ApexNetwork will help improve your condition, strength, and range of motion while reducing the pain you feel. The hands-on approach we believe in plays a significant role in your recovery process. Our philosophy is to be the best in rehabilitation so you can get better, faster.
Scheduling an appointment is easy, convenient and flexible. We’ll schedule you fast, sometimes the same or next day, but always within 24 to 48 hours of requesting your first appointment.