Hmmm... That's a very complicated question!! If you're seeing a Rheumatologist, I'm sure he/she has checked you for cushing's disease or referred you to an Endocrinologist If you've NOT seen an Endocrinologist, then I strongly suggest you get a referral to see one. Since you report the osteoporosis test was negative, then I personally would refer you to one if you had some of the following: Cushing's disease (ie an ACTH-secreting adenoma) Presenting symptoms * psychiatric disturbance (often characterised by amplification of previous personality traits) * moon face - particularly filling in of the temporal fossa [temple areas] * weight gain - central obesity [primarily body area] * muscle wasting and proximal myopathy (patients have difficulty standing from a seated position without use of arms) [weakness] * thin skin * - tendency to bruise * hirsutism (caused by androgen excess) [male hormones] See [The Pituitary Foundation.org.uk] at http://www.pituitary.org.uk/gp-factfile/4-cushings.htm
Osteoporosis weakens the bones, makes them brittle and causes them to fracture/break easily. This is a very painful condition. The stage before osteoporosis is called osteopenia and if you are diagnosed with this condition there are medications that you can take to prevent developing full-blown osteoporosis. If you are at risk, you should not smoke and you should exercise and eat a healthy calcium-rich diet. The medications for osteopenia are also given to patients with osteoporosis, but it is better to take them before the disease progresses. You can have a bone density study if you are concerned.
With onset of Osteoporosis, the bones become weaker and the joints become swollen and painful. Vitamin D, along with calcium, helps rebuild bone tissue and stop the progression of osteoporosis.
Osteoporosis basically means weak and brittle bones. It is a very painful disease. Vitamin D plays its part because it helps your bones absorb more calcium, which is very important with this disease.
they are both painful and debilitating, however, there are many medications on the market to help those who suffer from these diseases.
i think it means your bones are weak ans can be broken very easily, here i will give you information form webmd.comWhat is osteoporosis?Osteoporosis is a common disease that weakens bones. As it does, your risk of sudden and unexpected fractures goes up. Osteopenia is the forerunner of osteoporosis. It is a silent but destructive condition that robs bones during a woman's -- even a young woman's -- most productive time. No matter what your age or sex, osteoporosis and osteopenia can affect you. Your bones might seem sturdy now. You may be very active and doing the things you want to do. But osteoporosis and osteopenia are quiet, accomplished thieves. In fact, there are usually no visible signs. You may notice a loss of height or a Dowager's hump over time. But chances are good the first sign that you have one of these conditions will be a painful fracture.What is osteoporosis bone loss?The bone loss with osteoporosis occurs over many years and is severe. It's so severe that the normal stress on bones from sitting, standing, coughing, or even hugging a loved one can result in painful fractures and immobility. Then, after the first fracture, you are at risk for more fractures. These future fractures may cause you to live with daily chronic pain. They can cause you disability. They may rob you of your independence. That's why it's important to learn all you can about osteoporosis and osteopenia. Then you can take immediate steps to keep your bones strong. That way you can prevent bone loss and painful fractures.What are osteoporosis symptoms?Osteoporosis often progresses without symptoms or pain. Losing height may be noticeable. Or a Dowager's hump may develop with age. Usually, though, a doctor diagnoses osteoporosis after a painful fracture occurs. That fracture is usually in the back or hips. Painful fractures are debilitating and disfiguring. They can result in loss of mobility and independence.In WebMD's Osteoporosis Guide, you can read all about the latest medical recommendations and complementary treatments for preventing bone loss. You can read how to prevent osteopenia and osteoporosis and how to reduce your risk of painful fractures. In addition, you can read how osteoporosis medications, along with diet, exercise, and other lifestyle choices, can slow the rate of bone loss and help you prevent fractures.What is osteopenia?With osteopenia, there are no warning signs until you fracture a bone. Osteopenia is the forerunner of osteoporosis. If it isn't diagnosed and isn't treated, osteopenia can lead directly to osteoporosis. With osteoporosis, your bones become thin, weaker, and fracture easily. The good news is if you are diagnosed with osteoporosis, you can get treatments. Those osteoporosis treatments can slow bone loss, increase the amount of bone you have, and lower your chances of fractures. But there's no reason to wait until you can't reverse how weak your bones have become. Detecting osteopenia with a bone density test is easy. From there, making a plan to prevent disfiguring and painful fractures is simple.
Your breasts are only developing, and will be tender and sore if you disturb them.
Degenerative changes occur when the spine makes manifestations on its own. This often results in serious and painful problems related to the back such as osteoporosis or scoliosis.
The initial symptom is a tingling or mildly painful itching sensation in the area where the sore will appear.
There are several negative connotations for the word, 'shout.' These include loud crying, hateful bellowing, yelling, painful howls, loud disapproval, and war cries before attacks.
your breast may be developing. if it is very painful, possibly something else. then see a doctor.
If you shave, it could just be razor burn.
See a doctor. It could be serious.
No, painful an adjective, a word that describes a noun (a painful injury, a painful situation).
for: we can make decisions based on the results of the test against: very painful, expensive and sometimes false or negative results
more painful, most painful
One of the most serious of degenerative bone diseases, osteoporosis plagues mostly women and has no symptoms early in its progression, but is quite painful in its late stages. There are some ways to treat osteoporosis though. Medicines and lifestyle changes are the most common methods of osteoporosis treatment. There are Bisphosphonates which can stop or delay bone loss in women who have already gone through menopause, Calcitonin nasal spray can relieve bone pain, and parathyroid hormone which can help strengthen bones in women who are prone to breaks. There are exercises that can help with osteoporosis such as lifting weights, playing tennis, rowing machines, dancing, yoga, and running. These help keep bones strong by bearing weight and using tension to test the durability of bones in patients going through osteoporosis treatment. There are vitamins that can enhance the calcium level in the body, which builds bone tissue. Diet is another way to help keep the symptoms of osteoporosis at bay. Calcium-rich foods such as cheese, yogurt, milk, spinach, sardines, and tofu are very good for people who suffer from osteoporosis. Calcium is the most important thing that someone undergoing osteoporosis treatment can have. Bone density tests should be done on average of once every two to three years. Smoking and alcohol can make the symptoms and progression of osteoporosis worse. Alcohol can also lead to falling, which is never good for anyone who has bone density loss. Most patients who are undergoing osteoporosis treatment are instructed to stop taking any medicines which can inhibit their motor functions or ability to stand and walk correctly. Treating osteoporosis with surgery is not an option currently, but there is a great deal of research being done to find a treatment. There is a smaller surgery to repair individual vertebrae damaged by osteoporosis called a vertebroplasty. You can also have a procedure done to repair cracks in broken bones as well, which is called a kyphoplasty and uses glue to fill in missing bone fragments. Prednisone, rheumatoid arthritis, and certain types of cancer can cause osteoporosis, but there are treatments for patients with this degenerative bone disease. Diet, medicines, exercises, and cessation of certain activities can prevent the worsening of osteoporosis. Talk to your doctor if you are concerned about being at risk for osteoporosis or for proper osteoporosis treatment options.
Worry/sleeping alone/emotional suffering/painful experience/crying over a loss/death/negative card
It is painful
animal testing is highly painful for the animals, and all the animals are eventually put out of their misery, but not until they have been tested on many times.
An adjective is a word that describes a noun. A "bad" adjective gives a negative indication. Painful, pompous, possessive, prudish, presumptuous, prejudicial.
That is the correct spelling of "painful."
As painful as dying. Don't do it.