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EasierLiving.com, LLC
297 High Street
Dedham, MA 02026
1.855.493.9856
info@easierliving.com

 

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Carpal Tunnel Products

Activity Aids

These carpal tunnel relief products will prevent pain from getting in the way of daily living activities around the home.
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Wrist Relievers

Browse our range of products that support repetitive wrist injuries and provide daily relief.
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Immobilizing Splints

Find comfortable splints that keep inflamed areas from moving to alleviate the symptoms of carpal tunnel wrist pain fast.
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Therapy Helpers

Find the right rehab and hot and cold therapy products to make a difference in your pain level and recovery speeds.
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Wrist Supports

These carpal tunnel wrist supports keep your productivity up throughout the day with fewer painful distractions.
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Condition Overview: Carpal Tunnel

Carpal tunnel syndrome is a condition in which too much pressure is placed on the median nerve that runs from the forearm into the palm, which leads to numbness and pain in the hand.

Who does carpal tunnel syndrome affect?

There is a misconception that hand pain only occurs in older adults. Though carpal tunnel syndrome does affect older individuals more often, it also affects younger people. Additionally, it is three times more common in women than men, which may be due to the carpal tunnel being smaller in women's hands than men's. Causes of carpal tunnel syndrome include repetitive movements in the hand, trauma and medical conditions such as thyroid gland imbalances and diabetes. Arthritis can also lead to carpal tunnel syndrome, but the two conditions are not one and the same.

The likelihood of developing carpal tunnel syndrome is not restricted to employees in a single industry, but is more commonly found in people who do assembly line work due to repetitive movement.

What about treatment?

Working through carpal tunnel syndrome is a multistep process that should begin with determining whether your pain is a result of another health condition. If so, treating the original condition can help decrease the effects of carpal tunnel syndrome. If not, solely treating the hand early on will ensure the best recovery.

 

 

Prepare for Care: Carpal Tunnel

What to expect

Hand numbness or pain will make everyday tasks more difficult. For example, getting ready in the morning can take longer than normal. Although, if you experience numbness or mild pain, wrist braces that keep the wrist stabilized can enable you to go about your day's activities.

However, if you have severe pain that prevents you from performing basic duties, adaptive office equipment and other carpal tunnel activity aids may be necessary investments while you recover. Treating the condition will require therapy aids for carpal tunnel some of which you can use in the home or even at work.

Prepare Your Home

Getting ready in the morning can be made easier with items such as button hooks and elastic shoe laces. Activity products can help you to complete your day. Tend to household chores with confidence using wrist support products that vary in size and range of motion.

When living with carpal tunnel, the idea is to complete the same tasks using different methods and hand positions to give your wrists and fingers a break from usual repetitive motions. You do not have to let carpal tunnel syndrome keep you from completing work. From wrist support cushions, to braces that keep the wrist from moving, to vertical mouses, there are many carpal tunnel syndrome-friendly office products that will keep you productive.

Recovery requires both active and passive activities. Therapy putty, hand and finger exercisers and weight balls can return your wrists to their best condition. Meanwhile, passive therapy is important too, and involves using hot and cold packs and immobilization splints that give the forearm full support and time to heal.

Carpal tunnel pain can be minimal or drastic, but with the right home care products, you can treat the condition and continue living as independently as possible.

Sources

http://www.ninds.nih.gov/disorders/carpal_tunnel/detail_carpal_tunnel.htm
http://orthoinfo.aaos.org/topic.cfm?topic=a00005
http://www.aafp.org/afp/2001/0201/p467.html

 

 

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