MSK Ultrasounds

MSK Ultrasounds

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We have all of the top brands of Ultrasounds for msk injections! Prices starting at $2995!

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Ultrasound Machines for Needle guided injections (MSK)

Musculoskeletal complaints account for nearly 20% of primary care and emergency rooms visits. Whether the etiology is a gouty flare or chronic arthritis, the pain can often be managed with joint taps or injections. The ability to perform these procedures is dependent on operator experience and comfort, and often times is referred out when it could be easily performed in a routine office setting.

Elsevier partnered with orthopedic surgeons, such as Dr. Mark Miller (of “Miller Review of Orthopedics” fame) to compile a comprehensive list of musculoskeletal exams and injection/aspiration techniques. The app is available for the iOS platform, and utilizes videos, text, and illustrations to aid in the diagnosis and management of common orthopedic complaints.

MSK Ultrasound  and Ultrasound Guided Injections can truly be a practice builder. Patients love to see the dynamic ultrasound images and you will appreciate the additional revenue stream and diagnostic information it provides. Ultrasound Guided Injections may improve your outcomes and the patients can see on the screen the needle being directed to the exact location.

MSK Ultrasound has become extremely popular for not just diagnostic imaging, but now is being routinely used for needle guidance. Various nerve blocks, intra-articular injections, trigger point and muscular injections are now being done under ultrasound guidance.

Our Ultrasounds are perfect for orthopedic and pain management doctors! Call now for the best deals on MSK Ultrasounds!

A variety of treatments, including biomechanics, posture, activity modifications, flexibility, and supporting muscle strength are prescribed by physicians to heal musculoskeletal injuries and joint pain. However, if a patient does not respond to focused physical therapy, rehabilitation or supporting muscle strength alone, a therapeutic injection may be the next step. Various nerve blocks, intra-articular injections, trigger point and muscular injections are all used to reduce pain in patients.

Joint injections are a minimally invasive treatment option used to relieve pain caused by inflammatory joint conditions such as rheumatoid arthritis, tendonitis, synovitis (inflammation of the lining of the joint), bursitis and gout.1 These inflammatory conditions often respond to corticosteroid and/or local anesthetic medication directly into the joint or into the soft tissue next to the joint (bursa) to reduce the inflammation and provide pain relief. Joint injections can be used to relieve pain in any joint in the body:

  • Knee (knee joint, Baker's cyst) 
  • Shoulder (rotator cuff/subacromial bursa, acromioclavicular joint, shoulder/glenohumeral joint, biceps tendon) 
  • Ankle 
  • Elbow (lateral epicondyle, medial epicondyle, elbow joint) 
  • Wrist (thumb/first CMC joint , carpal tunnel, trigger finger, DeQuervain's tenosynovitis) 
  • Thumb 
  • Hip (hip joint, bursa/greater trochanter, piriformis, sacroiliac joint) 
  • Large toe 
  • Facet joints of the vertebrae

There are several medications, such as corticosteroids or viscosupplementation (Synvisc, Supartz or Euflexxa), used to reduce inflammation and minimize pain, when injected into the affected joint. This medication only affects the targeted area and does not usually cause side effects. Joint injections are administered under local anesthesia and only cause mild, brief discomfort for patients.2 Botox (a toxin produced by bacteria) paralyzes the muscle into which it is injected. This paralysis and resultant relaxation of the muscle is what reduces the pain, as the pressure on nerves associated with the musculature is relieved. The distinct advantage of BOTOX™ therapy is its ability to treat a specific target area. Facet joints are located on either side of the vertebrae and give the spine its flexibility. These joints, like other joints in the body, can be a great source of pain when they become irritated or inflamed (usually from an initial injury or from arthritic conditions). A facet joint injection serves as both a diagnostic tool and a type of treatment. After the injection, if the patient’s pain subsides, then the doctor knows that the facet joint is the source of the pain. As a result of any pain injection, reduction in pain allows the patient to participate more fully in physical therapy and therefore continue to move towards that active lifestyle.

Many of the structures, or targets, that we are aiming for during any of the above musculoskeletal injections, are very specific and can be only millimeters in size. Accuracy with injections is important when the outcome is to relieve or reduce the patient’s pain.

Traditionally, musculoskeletal (MSK) injections have been performed based on anatomical landmarks. That is, that the physician feels for specific bones, muscles, or tendons and then injects into the desired area. This is known as, a ‘blind’ technique because there is no way of definitively knowing where the tip of the needle is or where the injection is going. Many providers have been using this landmark or blind technique for a long time and are confident with their skill level.

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