Elbow pain in McKinney, Texas
Meet the Doctors Who Make Up the McKinney Elbow team!
To schedule an appointment with our elbow specialists listed below please contact our scheduling department at 972-250-5700 or request an appointment online.
POSMC specializes in treating elbow injuries such as Cubital Tunnel Release at the Elbow, Cubital Tunnel Syndrome, Elbow Bursitis, Hyperextension Injury of the Elbow, Lateral Epicondylitis (Tennis Elbow), Medial Epicondylitis (Golfer’s Elbow), Overuse Injuries of the Elbow, Radial Tunnel Release, Radial Tunnel Syndrome (Radial Nerve Entrapment), Throwing Injuries of the Elbow and Ulnar Nerve Transposition at the Elbow. All of these surgeries are designed to relieve pressure on nerves and tendons that may have been aggravated by overuse or injury.
The experienced team at POSMC has been helping residents of McKinney TX for many years with their various needs regarding elbow-related issues. Our staff are board certified orthopedic surgeons who are highly trained in all aspects of treatment options for elbow and shoulder related injuries. They offer a wide range of treatments including reconstructive surgery and physical therapy which can help improve movement and reduce pain associated with repetitive motion injuries such as tennis or golfers’ elbow. Not only do they perform surgery but they also provide counseling on how to prevent future injuries from occurring as well as advice on how best to manage existing ones.
If you live in McKinney, TX and suffer from elbow pain due to an injury or overuse, know that there is hope! The experts at POSMC are ready to help you get back on track by offering a number of treatments and surgeries specifically tailored for your individual needs. Don’t let chronic elbow pain hinder your daily activities any longer; contact us today and get back out onto those community fields tomorrow!
Anatomy of the Elbow
The elbow joint moves in one direction allowing for flexion and extension, or bending and straightening. The elbow joint consists of three bones, the humerus of the upper arm, and the two bones of the forearm, the radius (on the outside of the forearm) and the ulna (on the middle side). The joint is actually formed by the trochlea of the humerus articulating with the ulna and the capitulum of the humerus articulating with the head of the radius.
Elbow surgery is not always necessary and our surgeons with help create a proper treatment plan based on each individual patients’ need.
If you have been diagnosed already and given a treatment plan or a elbow surgery option you can watch the videos below to learn more about what to expect. This will give you some basic information and help you understand the process and formulate any questions you might have for your specialist.