Unlike some other soft tissue injuries, treatment for Tennis Elbow remains consistent between most medical professionals (doctors, orthopedic specialists, and physical therapists). "Most cases of tennis elbow are treated without surgery - less than 5 out of 100 tennis elbow cases require surgery." (Tennis Elbow Surgery: WebMD.com. 21 Jan. 2011. )
There could be a multitude of specific reasons for a physician to recommend surgery. From a more general standpoint, the physician will try to take into account ALL factors (pain, quality of life, surgery risk, etc.) in determining whether surgery is of net benefit to you. In some cases, this is a simple determination as surgery is often performed to save a life when it is apparent the patient will die without an operation. In other cases where there is a soft tissue injury, surgery is typically the final resort option when recommended conservative treatment options have failed to help.
It is generally understood by doctors and surgeons, that surgery will introduce more scar tissue into the joint. This added scar tissue will be problematic, requiring visits to the Physio clinic and conservative treatment options post-surgery. If not dealt with properly, the injured elbow could wind up in a worse condition than before surgery was completed. This is why surgery is only performed as a last resort.
Except for specific cases (ie. major tears or a rupture), Tennis Elbow surgery is not even considered until all conservative treatment options have been exhausted. Doctors, orthopedic specialists and physical therapists will advise that you must try at least 6 to 12 months of conservative treatments with no indication of improvement before surgery will even be considered.
If you are unsure about whether you need surgery on your elbow, you may want to read through our "Do I Need Surgery Page, here.
Some conservative treatment methods recommended include:
If you are not at the surgery stage and your physician has opted to treat your injury with conservative treatment options, then you will find that many of our customers have had great success treating themselves with the powerful conservative treatment products such as the Elbow T•Shellz Wrap®. When used as directed, it is our opinion that the T•Shellz Wrap® will give you the best chances of healing your tennis elbow, golfer's elbow (or other soft tissue injury) at home without the need for surgery. If surgical intervention is required, talk with your physician about using these same products for post-surgery recovery as you will find them to be highly effective for reducing post-surgery inflammation, enhancing range of motion and minimizing scar tissue growth.
If all conservative treatment methods have been explored and your symptoms (pain as well as limited use for daily activities) persist, then you will be considered a candidate for surgery. You and your doctor may decide to move forward and have you undergo surgery, which will trigger the next chapter of your elbow recovery journey. Your post surgery rehabilitation efforts will have an important impact on how soon you can return to living and enjoying your normal daily life.
The surgery that is selected for your injury will depend on the level of your pain and the amount of damage your doctor suspects there may be to your tendon. Much of this damage will be determined through the use of physical exams, x-rays and MRI results.
Surgery for Tennis Elbow will require either the release of tendon tissue from the lateral epicondyle (the end of your humerus bone) which is then reattached, removal of damaged tissue from the tendon (also referred to as debridement), or repair of the torn tissue. Tendon repair can only be considered if the procedure does not over-tighten the tendon itself; this would result in a reduction of mobility/flexibility. All of these surgical techniques can be completed through Arthroscopic surgery, Open surgery or Percutaneous Tenotomy (or a combination of procedures).
For tennis elbow pain, arthroscopic surgery or percutaneous tenotomy are the preferred procedures as they are minimally invasive and patients usually recover at a much faster rate.
For most soft tissue injuries, arthroscopic surgery is the preferred procedure as it is minimally invasive and patients usually recover at a much faster rate. This type of surgery will provide the surgeon with first hand insight into the nature of the injury and possibly limit the amount of elbow damage from surgery, helping promote a more effective recovery.
Some cases however, will require open surgery as the scope of arthroscopic surgery is limited in comparison to full exposure of the elbow in open surgery. If you undergo an open surgery for your Tennis Elbow, you should anticipate a much longer time for rehabilitation efforts.
Ask any doctor and they'll tell you that the success of your surgery depends on your level of dedication to regular, at-home care of the area during your recovery. A great number of our post-op clients have achieved a successful recovery through regular use of a Cold Compress or Ice Pack and the T•Shellz Wrap® at home in combination with their PT sessions.
Using conservative home treatments on a frequent basis (1 to 3 times per day) will lessen the chance and/or severity of joint degeneration and muscular atrophy during your rehabilitation process. Talk to your doctor or surgeon to determine when you can begin home conservative treatments in coordination with your PT.
You will experience some pain after surgery and your physician will probably prescribe medicine for this. Sutures and splints/casts are typically removed after 1 to 2 weeks, though you may have to wear a smaller splint for longer. Until splints/casts are removed, you will not be able to use the arm and will require help for any tasks that require the use of both of your hands.
You will be assigned a rehab program that involves exercises and stretches - this will help retain and increase your elbow range of motion as well as help strengthen your weakened elbow. Initially you will most likely have guided training but eventually be left to continue stretches and exercises on your own.
Pain will gradually reduce and most likely be gone within 3 to 6 months after surgery. You will not likely be advised to undertake sport activities until 4 to 6 months after surgery, depending on how your recovery goes. Further to this, a brace may be strongly advised during work or sporting activities.
"Tennis Elbow Surgery: What To Expect At Home". 2019. Myhealth.Alberta.Ca Accessed April 12 2019.
After your surgery is done, you will probably receive a tailored rehabilitation plan directly from your surgeon or physical therapist. This rehabilitation plan will combine rest, exercise, and conservative treatments, to aid in your recovery. All rehabilitation efforts will be explored under the guidance of a doctor or physical therapist, but you will also be expected to continue your exercise, stretching and treatment at home. The success of your rehabilitation will depend on a variety of factors including (but not limited to):
The goal of a rehabilitation plan is to manage pain and swelling while improving function, strength, and range of motion. Ultimately, you will regain strength in your forearm and elbow muscles and tendons, giving you the ability to use your elbow normally and return to full activity. You will most likely spend a lot of time with a physical therapist after your surgery, but as your healing progresses, more and more emphasis will be placed on your personal, at-home treatment.
The success of your rehabilitation will depend on your dedication to working with your doctor and physical therapist while also managing your recovery on a daily basis at home. Regardless of what type of surgery you've had (or even if you don't need surgery) your home treatment routine can be improved by controlling initial and on-going pain/swelling, and increasing blood flow to heal your tendon so that you can achieve long-term, positive results.
A successful home rehabilitation can be more easily achieved by incorporating the use of a Cold Compress to control swelling and inflammation and a T•Shellz Wrap® into your recovery protocol. Regular treatment with these tools will decrease your time spent in recovery. After the incision site has healed, speak with your doctor about utilizing Circulatory Boost treatments at home via the T•Shellz Wraps®. Using this device as soon as you can following your surgery will minimize the growth of scar tissue that forms as you heal. Treating scar tissue is the most important step following surgery, especially in a joint as this will help minimize loss of range of motion.
Leaving scar tissue untreated can lead to stiffness, chronic pain, osteoarthritis or other chronic conditions. Circulatory Boost - achieved through T•Shellz Wrap® treatments - encourages more oxygen and nutrients to flow to the area to speed healing and improve the strength of the soft tissue in your joint.
As you maintain healthy blood flow circulation in the elbow it's also important to keep moving (once your surgeon gives the go-ahead). If you stop moving your joint will stiffen up and surrounding muscle and soft tissue will begin to atrophy (waste away). You can strengthen your muscles and other soft tissue in the elbow, wrist and shoulder after surgery by incorporating a light stretching routine (assigned by your Physical Therapist and/or surgeon).
Only AidMyTennisElbow offers this recovery process that gets you back on your feet faster, speeding up your overall healing with long-lasting, sustainable results.
The level of protection needed for your elbow will depend on the type of surgery you have had. Generally, for arthroscopic and open release surgeries, you will need to wear an arm sling, brace or cast for at least a week after surgery, or until your first follow-up appointment with the surgeon. You will be advised by your physician not to drive or operate a motorized vehicle for at least a week after your surgery. This is because restriction of elbow movement will directly affect your ability to steer your vehicle, particularly in an emergency situation which may require rapid, deliberate movements of the arm and elbow.
Rehabilitation after elbow surgery will first focus on protecting your elbow and initiating simple movement. Start doing simple movements to gain motion, preventing scar tissue formation which might limit your range of motion and cause further damage to soft tissue in the joint.
Directly after your surgery has been completed, you will undergo Step 1 of the healing process by stopping the bleeding that has started because of the incisions and work done inside of your elbow. Depending on the type of procedure you have just had, your tissue may be sutured together, reconstructed or removed to fix your underlying condition. In any case, as with any injury to your tissue, the tissue in your elbow will be bleeding again. Depending on the type of injury you have, your surgeon may even stimulate bleeding during your surgery to trigger the healing process.
In most surgical scenarios, your body will have begun to stop the bleeding as soon as your surgeon has completed your surgery. This means that the veins carrying your blood will close off, and your blood will coagulate (condense to seal the bleeding off) in order to reduce the amount of blood loss in your body. Your body knows to do this automatically because blood is so vital to the healing process. Blood is basically the vehicle for oxygen and nutrients that travel directly to the injury in your elbow - where these things are needed most.
In order to reduce pain, swelling and inflammation your doctor will prescribe an anti-inflammatory drug to be taken during the first week after your surgery, or for however long it is needed, depending on your pain level. Your surgeon will also recommend the use of a Cold Compress or Ice Pack on a frequent basis - multiple times per day - to control your inflammation and reduce your pain.
If you have undergone an arthroscopic surgery, you may have less blood loss and your doctor or surgeon will check before you leave the hospital to make sure your bleeding at the incisions has stopped. If you have undergone open elbow surgery, your doctor and/or surgeon will check your incisions periodically over the next few days of your hospital-stay to ensure that your body has stopped the bleeding on its own and also make sure that your incisions are starting to heal.
You will probably be advised by your physician NOT to drive or operate a motorized vehicle for at least a week after your surgery. This is because you will have still have limited range of motion in your arm. If you find yourself in an emergency situation in your car; how will you respond quickly enough with your elbow? You are probably finding it difficult - if not impossible - to drive anyway... so this shouldn't surprise you.
Right after surgery avoid straining with the elbow/arm that was just operated on. Do not lift any object and try not put any strain on your elbow for four to six weeks following surgery - this includes using a keyboard / mouse and dressing. When in the shower, clean under the affected arm pit by bending forward to let the involved arm hang freely and reaching under with the opposite arm. Do not use your arm to push up/off the bed or chair for six weeks.
Sleeping may provide a challenge for quite a few people. Try putting a towel roll under your elbow to support your arm. Adding an incline wedge to your bed may be more comfortable than lying flat.
Your surgeon may instruct you to wear a sling at all times for 4 to 6 weeks. The length of time need for you to use the sling will depend on the type of surgery you have had. You may remove the sling for exercise as prescribed by the surgeon or therapist, icing, dressing and showering. Normal daily activities around the house and/or at work may be considered acceptable as long as you keep your arm in the sling.
After your incisions and repaired/removed soft tissue have stopped bleeding, your elbow will probably be tender, swollen, red and hot to the touch - these are all symptoms of inflammation. Step 2 of the healing process is inflammation reduction. At this point you will be home if you have had arthroscopic surgery, or you may still be in the hospital if you have had open surgery. In order to reduce pain, swelling and inflammation your doctor will prescribe an anti-inflammatory drug to be taken during the first week or 2 after your surgery. Your surgeon will also recommend a treatment for dealing with inflammation, like R.I.C.E. (Rest, Ice, Compression, Elevation).
Rest at this point is vital to your rehabilitation plan depending on the surgery you have undergone. If you have had arthroscopic surgery with minimal internal wounding from your surgeon, you may be encouraged to start movement early or as soon as possible. Limited movements of the elbow/arm will be required in most cases after the surgery. If you have had an invasive open surgery, then you may be encouraged to rest longer at first before starting movement.
Your doctor or surgeon will advance you to the next Phase of rehabilitation when there is no evidence of inflammation or swelling in the elbow. If you have had arthroscopic surgery, your doctor may expect that you are able to move your elbow around pain free (with the aid of a sling if needed) before moving onto the next Phase of rehabilitation.
After the initial healing of your elbow, your muscles and tendons will be in a weakened state and will not be as strong as healthy tissue for some time. This is why you need to be on "re-injury watch" and make the most of your home treatments and PT appointments during your rehabilitation. It would be devastating if overdoing it at any point during the first few weeks or months of rehabilitation, would send you right back into the operating room.
After the initial healing of your elbow surgery (when Step 1 and 2 of the healing process is done), temporary tissue will start to grow around tissue that was damaged during your injury or the surgery. Step 3 is the Growth of Temporary Tissue.
Once your new tissue has begun to grow you will be encouraged to gain back some of your range of motion (ROM) and increase the stability of your elbow and arm. Your doctor or surgeon may also introduce regular PT appointments. You may still be expected to wear a sling to reduce the amount of stress you are placing on your elbow and shoulder during movement (reducing your risk of re-injury).
You will start gradual movement of your elbow in a free (non-forced) way with very low impact exercises, normally with very few repetitions of activity. Your joint may be stiff at first, and you should expect simple and easy movement to be a bit more difficult for you to master and painful. Exercise of any kind is a method of increasing blood-flow in your elbow to increase the amount of oxygen and nutrients that travel to your injured tissue.
You might start with gentle active arm/elbow extensions and flexion exercises with a hard brace/cast on at 0 - 14 days. In weeks 2 & 3, when you're out of a hard brace and in a sling, pain is the guiding factor with tolerance of weight-bearing regarding stretches or exercise.
Strengthening exercises will slowly increase in difficulty (with more resistance) around 3 - 8 weeks after your surgery. Your elbow and arm will be stiff and painful at first, and simple, easy movements may seem challenging in the beginning. Don't be discouraged!
At about 6 to 12 weeks (depending on your type of surgery) you still need to allow for healing from the surgery. Although you may be feeling much better and your pain is reducing, your elbow at 4 weeks is only 20% healed. At 8 weeks it will be about 40% strong and after 12 weeks the tendon is 60% as strong as normal tendon. The point where the pain decreases yet the tendons are still weak is a critical point. This is the stage where you need to be very careful about re-injury.
Your surgeon will recommend regular PT appointments in the first 6 weeks after surgery. The type of surgery and the degree of damage to your elbow joint will also make a difference in how soon you start PT.
Your PT appointments will be 1-3 times per week, and your progression of movement in your elbow will be the guide. At your appointments you will be encouraged to gain back some of your range of motion and increase the stability of your injured elbow. You will start with the gradual movement of your elbow and shoulder in a free (non-forced) way with little weight or resistance, normally with very few repetitions of activity. Your elbow will be stiff and painful at first, and simple, easy movements may seem challenging in the beginning. Don't be discouraged, your hard work will payoff in the end!
At Home Stretching/Exercise - Your therapist will encourage you, telling you just how important it is to commit to regular exercise at home as well as in the clinic. You should be doing homes exercises up to 3 times per day. They will give you the exercises and guidance based on your overall elbow soreness level and your morning discomfort.
We advise that you apply a T•Shellz Wrap® treatment to help increase your blood flow before stretching (or exercise). Apply a TShellz Wrap treatment for approximately 15 to 20 minutes (finishing 15 minutes before exercise) to help increase elasticity and flexibility of your tendons, ligaments and muscles. The increased elasticity will help minimize tissue tears and scar tissue growth (increase ROM and decrease reinjury risk.
Controlling post-exercise swelling and inflammation is crucial during this Phase. Any sign of swelling or inflammation after exercise may be an indication of minor re-injury to your elbow or surrounding tissue and muscle. Control your inflammation immediately after exercise with a 15 to 20 minute cold treatment. If you are not careful to treat your swelling or inflammation immediately after exercise you may experience a set-back in your recovery.
Your doctor, surgeon or physical therapist will advance you to the next Phase of rehabilitation when you show measured improvement of range of motion (ROM), strength, stability and flexibility of your elbow. The level of improvement will depend on the severity of your injury and the type of surgery you have had. For example, if you have had a relatively simple arthroscopic repair of tissue, you may be expected to move the elbow around before moving to Phase 3 of your rehabilitation.
If you have questions, call our office at 1-866-237-9608 (toll free continental US).
After temporary tissue has grown (Step 3 of the healing process), this temporary tissue will go through different stages of conversion into healthy, normal, flexible tissue. This is Step 4 of the healing process (Complete Tissue Re-Growth). Before converting into healthy tissue, temporary tissue will often become tough, dense, fibrous scar tissue. Scar tissue has an unorganized, inflexible tissue structure, which makes it brittle. Scar tissue will provide your injury with more long term fusing power, but will also stick to surrounding healthy tissue in your elbow. The growth of this scar tissue is what stiffens your elbow, restricting movement and flexibility.
This phase of your rehabilitation will focus on an increase in activity level in order to regain full range of motion (ROM) and muscle strength in your arm. Your doctor or physical therapist will increase your activity by introducing the regular use of a rowing machine, weight press or pull-down machines.
Use an Elbow T•Shellz Wrap® (Circulatory Boost) BEFORE workouts and a Cold Compress or Ice Pack after work-outs. This protocol will go a long way to maintaining overall tissue stretchability, reduce re-injury risk, and treat any pain, swelling or inflammation due to overexertion of your elbow.
Your doctor or physical therapist will advance you to the next Phase of rehabilitation when you have regained full ROM (range of motion) without pain in your elbow. You may also have to pass clinical exams or tests of your muscle strength, balance, stability and flexibility in order to be cleared for Phase 4.
Depending on your job (and whether your occupation has contributed to causing your condition), you may be able to return back to work from within 6 to 12 weeks after the surgery. Overall healing of your elbow after surgery may take upwards of 6 to 12 months, which means you may not be able to return to sports or using your arm to do heavy activities, until a year has passed after your surgery.
In many cases, your doctor or surgeon may recommend that you continue muscle strengthening and stretching instructed during your rehabilitation in order to maintain healthy ROM of your elbow. Additional cardiovascular exercise will also be encouraged. If you are an athlete or have a job that requires extensive physical capability, your doctor or physical therapist will likely advise a very gradual return to previous activity. They also may encourage continued rehabilitation and/or maintenance of your elbow through PT or conservative treatment methods, to prevent re-injury of your elbow.
Scar tissue may plague you for weeks, months and maybe even years after your surgery depending on your level of activity and the amount of conservative treatments you have undergone during your rehabilitation. Scar tissue will be a major problem as scar tissue can easily build up quickly and its hard to get rid of.
Even if you have been cleared to get back to activity, you still must be careful with the activity you take on. You need to keep in mind that your elbow won't be back to 100% for some time (if at all) and so continued stretching with the exercises and stretches outlined in the ebooks and treatment with T•Shellz and cold will maintain good health of the elbow and significantly reduce your risk of re-injury.
Your success to recovering from elbow surgery is ultimately up to you:
Scar tissue is something that will be present in your elbow before and after your surgery. The growth of scar tissue is ultimately what causes stiffening in your elbow, restricting movement and flexibility. Scar Tissue is something that cannot be avoided during surgery. Your surgeon will determine if the anticipated outcome from surgery will be successful, despite the buildup of scar tissue that you will develop as a result of the surgery. Overall, the surgeon may be able to remove a lot of the initial buildup of scar tissue around the injury and in doing so, view a positive outcome from the surgery.
Unfortunately, scar tissue may plague you for weeks, months and maybe even years after your surgery, depending on your level of activity and the amount of conservative treatments you have done during your rehabilitation. Scar tissue is a major problem, especially when it comes to re-injury of your elbow. When dealing with scar tissue it is always important to:
Tendons, ligaments, muscle and other soft tissue in the elbow are all meant to be soft and flexible, ready to work and move extreme forces in everyday activities. When I say extreme force, I mean try to imagine the amount of force that your arm puts on your elbow, even when you are just trying to lift an apple, let alone something heavy.
Scar tissue grows in damaged tissue when it tries to heal; little tiny band-aids that overlap each other to bind tiny tissue tears together. With this added scar tissue, muscles & tendons & ligaments become rigid, less flexible and unable to handle the forces that it once could. If you're suffering with scar tissue now you may feel the effects with stiffness, tightness, weakness and tiredness in your elbow.
Scar tissue can form fast to bring together the edges of a tear, but working fast doesn't mean that the job's done right. When scar tissue forms it doesn't come together as neatly as regular (healthy) tissue would. Scar tissue fibers will lay down over top of your tear in a cluttered, messy and jumbled up way.
On-going issues with scar tissue can result in soft tissue tears and increase chances of strain to nearby tendons or ligaments (as they are now handling higher forces due to overcompensation).
Scar tissue is one of the MAIN reasons why a chronic elbow injury has not healed and your Range of Motion (ROM) is reduced from what it once was.
Scar tissue will form fast to deal with a soft tissue elbow injury, and this scar tissue will attach to EVERYTHING in the area, including the surrounding healthy tissue as well. This can result in a fusing together of the soft tissue in your elbow that shouldn't be fused together, and this will cause extreme pain when you move your elbow - it is literally ripping scar tissue. This is why PT is often painful - the therapist stretches the joint, forcing the scar tissue bonds to break so you can regain your range of motion.
Scar tissue is a major problem especially when it comes to an elbow injury - causing your injury to become chronic, and taking months or even YEARS to completely heal!
You can quickly minimize scar tissue growth and reduce risk of re-injury to your elbow muscles/tendons/ligaments by increasing blood flow and increasing the elasticity of soft tissue in the area. Both of these attributes when combined with a stretching plan will certainly help stem the rapid growth of scar tissue. Treating yourself with a T•Shellz Wrap® is the easiest and most effective way to achieve both an increase in flexibility/elasticity while also triggering the body to increase blood circulation to the area. Treating yourself with the Elbow TShellz Wrap is the easiest and most effective home treatment medical device to accelerate blood flow in the treatment area, increase soft tissue elasticity and deal with stubborn scar tissue.
When applied before activity or work, the TShellz Wrap will relax and lengthen soft tissue, helping improve range of motion while combatting atrophy (tissue wasting & shortening) of your injured elbow. Overall, continued treatment with the Elbow T•Shellz Wraps® and Ice Packs will maintain good health in your arm and significantly reduce your risk of reinjury.
Rehabilitation after your elbow surgery is just the beginning of your recovery process. Even after you've had surgery to fix your elbow and deal with the build-up of scar tissue, it is improbable that your soft tissue will heal 100%. From this point forward, it is more important than ever to be careful with your elbow. The elbow is probably weaker now, and your risk of re-injury is much higher.
It's simple to manage long-term healing of your elbow with conservative treatment methods that can be used in the comfort of your own home. If you're looking for an all-natural form of pain management and long-term healing solution for long-lasting relief, seriously consider the benefits of incorporating the Elbow TShellz Wrap into your treatment plan.
The use of a Cold Compress or Ice Pack can help you to decrease post-operative pain and swelling while also managing any pain from occasional inflammatory flare-ups (re-injury). Consistent treatment with a Cold Compress or Ice Pack will effectively reduce your inflammation, draw the pain out of your elbow and gently numb the nerve endings in your tissue for rapid, long-lasting pain relief.
During your last few stages of rehabilitation, while you're undergoing PT and focusing on improvements to your range of motion, it's important to maintain healthy blood flow in your elbow. Strong and healthy tissues need a solid local circulatory sytem, and this is why we talk so much about the T•Shellz Wrap®. Reduced blood flow slows down your recovery process. If your tissue remains in this condition, you'll always be at risk of re-injury that will severely set back your healing progress.
Use TShellz Wraps regularly to reduce your risk of re-injury while keeping your muscles, tendons and ligaments elastic and flexible. Healthy blood flow is vital to the healing process after elbow surgery; your blood flow is what brings oxygen, nutrients and energy (things needed to heal) into your damaged tissue. Blood flow promotes tissue re-growth, strengthening the delicate work your surgeon has done.
Regular treatments with the TShellz Wrap will help increase blood flow in the area for hours with just one 20 minute application. There simply isn't a better home product on the market to help you achieve localized enhanced blood flow.
If you want to heal quickly, you need to keep your blood moving and that's where Circulatory Boost, comes in.
What is Circulatory Boost? It's a substantial increase in the flow of blood to soft tissue in the elbow without the need to exercise your already damaged tissue.
A good analogy is to consider your injured elbow much like a "wilted" flower; your body wants to heal its injury, but needs lots of nutrients to do it. Blood supports and facilitates new life by delivering healing nutrients and oxygen that are vital for soft tissue to flourish. In addition, the blood carries away toxins and waste cleaning the area and healing it faster. Without a good supply of blood, your injury simply won't heal properly.
If your doctor thinks you might be able to avoid surgery by using conservative treatments, you can join our many customers who have had great success treating themselves with the powerful treatment products we offer through AidMyTennisElbow.
Lateral Epicondylitis, Medial Epicondylitis, Tendinitis or Tenosynovitis of the elbow, strains, tears and other soft tissue elbow injuries are not uncommon - it can happen to anyone. Right now, there are thousands of doctors and physical therapists dealing with patients that require a solution to heal their injury as fast as possible. Maybe they are just patients that are unwilling to just take pain pills, lay in bed and wait or perhaps they are patients with extensive access to medical care with a great insurance plan. Even fortunate patients such as this have greatly benefited from boosting their PT and medical treatments with home treatments using the products we have recommended.
Regardless of who you are or your reasons, if you want to be proactive about properly addressing your elbow condition and minimizing the negative impact it will have on your lifestyle, consider accelerating your therapy at home with Circulation Boost through the use of an Elbow T•Shellz Wrap®. We have many happy customers that have healed their injuries much faster than even they had hoped for and significantly reduced their pain during treatment and through the healing process.
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Living with pain is never easy as it affects your entire lifestyle. Living with pain during or after an intensive surgery and lengthy rehabilitation period can be even harder! What is more important than taking your best shot at trying to heal your elbow before signing up for surgery?
Doctors and Surgeons are always improving the technologies used in surgery, and results from surgery now are much more positive than they were in the past. However, all surgeries introduce scar tissue, and recovery from elbow surgery is often less successful than you might expect. If you do wind up getting surgery, know that rehabilitation at-home while attending regular PT or doctor appointments is vital for your overall recovery. It is especially vital to the elbow, shoulder and knee areas, as they consistently handle extreme forces (body weight). Consistent exercise and conservative treatment on a daily basis during your rehabilitation while working with your doctor, surgeon or physical therapist is key - and this is why you should seriously consider maximizing your recovery by using the Elbow T•Shellz Wrap® at home once you are approved for PT.
AidMyTennisElbow.com stands out in this regard as our goal is to help you keep your elbow healthy for the long-term in a cost effective manner. This might mean healing your elbow without needing surgery. If you couldn't avoid surgery, then our tools can also help you recover from surgery more quickly and completely.
We strongly believe that we can help you, and we have thousands of happy clients to back this claim. You are welcome to try our products for a 60 day period.. If you are committed to following the treatments outlined in the product instructions we are very confident that our TShellz Wraps will aid you immensely. If you do not receive the benefits that countless of our other customers have experienced from our products, call us, mail the product back to us and we will provide you with a full product refund.
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We also encourage your to Call Our Office at 1-866-237-9608 (toll free continental NA) where we can answer any questions you have and/or take your order via phone.
Our customer service lines are open 5 days a week helping people understand their injuries and how to treat them. Simply call toll free 1-866-237-9608 to talk or place an order with one of our knowledgeable Product Advisers. They have the ability to answer questions and even put together a treatment plan for you.
If you want to avoid re-injury, or manage pain and increase circulation for lifelong health benefits, an Elbow TShellz Wrap will provide exceptional results. Why spend time in pain, off from work, and missing out on your active lifestyle when you can be proactive about your injury and the health of your body? Talk to your doctor about incorporating a regular routine of using Circulation Boost into your everyday health regimen.
If you are still uncertain which route to go or if you would like to discuss issues affecting your elbow or other soft tissue injuries, then do not hesitate to contact a AidMyTennisElbow Advisor immediately by phone North America Toll Free 1-866-237-9608 | Outside North America +1-705-532-1671 or email email@example.com
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