Loading...

Page Theme

Blue Dark Blue Red Green

Skip Navigation LinksHome > MedBlogs > Member MedBlog

MedBlogs

  

Pubalgia; Groin Pain.. What it is, How and how it is diagnosed.

Posted by I1580918 on Wed, 24 Feb 2010         
  
 
 (1)    
No of Views (14509)

Member SignIn

Please login to rate
 
Email
Password
     
Forgot Password?
Sign up now
0 rating
 
Pubalgia......was originally known as Sport's Hernia, and Sportsman's Hernia, and described abdominal and inguinal pain experienced by athletes without any evidence of actual hernia upon physical examination. There is confusion resulting from the various terms of nomenclature used to describe the condition of Pubalgia; Pubalgia seems to be the best fit for the condition thoughmainstream media has promoted the use different nomenclature relating to Pubalgia. Other nomenclature Pubalgia is known b... Read More
 Share this MedBlog

Post Your Comments

This is an open forum for the public. Please follow our Community Guidelines when posting any material. You are welcome to be critical or controversial, but avoid getting personal, abusive or offensive and try to keep your postings brief. All postings are being constantly reviewed for spam and irrelevant material (such as product advertisement or personal advertisements). Any posting that does not conform to our policy and 'Terms of Use' are deleted.
Remember threads are for only feedback and discussion. We will not use this material for publishing papers or advertisements.
You need to be registered with Medwonders to post any item. If you are a New User please register. You will be re-directed back to this page.


1 Comment(s)
 

grOuch

02 Aug 12
4:06 PM

This is a *great* piece - maybe the best I've seen on the internet. However, as I can sadly attest to, the following statement is only partially true:"Individuals sometimes attribute testicular pain to Pubalgia, but in reality; the two conditions are unique and separate."They are and they aren't. In my case, (presumed) pubalgia led to, among other things, a genitofemoral neuralgia which masqueraded as testicular pain. Although the pain didn't come from the testicle proper, it may as well have. If you ever develop chronic pain after a horseback riding stretching injury, even decades later, look to the pectineus.

Member SignIn

Please login to post your comment.
 
Email
 
Password
 
     
Forgot Password?
Sign up now



Community
Support Groups
MedBlogs
Discussions
Activities
Badges
Send Feedback
Refund & Cancellation Policy
Contact us
Content Team
Privacy Policy
Help
Terms of Use
Copyright
Medwonders has 197412 Members and 444 Groups.
Last Updated - Oct 01, 2016 - Designed & Content Managed by Medindia4u.com Pvt. Ltd.
Copyright © 2016 Medindia4u.com Pvt. Ltd. All rights reserved.