Pain In The Back Of The Leg-Foot pain refers to any kind of pain that occurs between the heel and the pelvis. There are many reasons for the symptoms of pain legs, and not all of them are caused by problems that come from the feet. Some spinal injuries or problems can cause leg pain or pain.
Pain in the leg may be of long duration, intermittent, intermittent, acute, or progressive. Pain can affect only part of the foot, such as the knee, or the entire limb. Foot pain can be felt as a tingling, sharp, dull, painful, or stabbing sensation.
Some foot pain may be just a nuisance, in some cases, the cause can not be found. Other leg pain may be a sign of a more serious illness or condition, which is even life-threatening. Trauma has medical and psychological significance.
Trauma is a serious injury, injury, or shock, and may include fractures, bone damage, muscle damage, joint injury, or a combination of both. Even rear trauma, if the sciatic nerve is inflamed, can cause pain in the lower leg along the sciatic nerve. Excessive physical activity on some parts of the foot can also cause injury.
The following causes of local leg pain as quoted from MedicalNewsToday include:
Fractures or fractures refer to any type of bone, and sometimes cartilage. Not all fractures are caused by trauma, as patients with osteoporosis may have weak bones that may break with minimum pressure.
Fractures are a common cause of foot pain, and occur when the nerve endings in the tissue surrounding the bone (periosteum) send pain messages to the brain. Sometimes, a fracture can cause muscle spasms, which will further aggravate the pain.
2. Shin splints
Medically known as medial tibial stress syndrome, refers to the pain just behind or along the tibia (shin). Shin splints occur when too much force bears down on the shin and connective tissue that connects muscle to bone. Symptoms may include pain or pain, and sometimes mild swelling in the affected area.
3. Strain or sprains
The strain is an injury to the tendon or muscle, while sprains or sprains are injured in the ligaments.
4. Compartment syndrome
It is a condition when there is an increase in pressure and swelling that affects the compartment (limited space), blood vessels, nerves and possibly also the tendons that travel through the affected compartment.
Symptoms usually include tingling, numbness, pain, and loss of movement in the legs. Finally, in time, the nerves can become compressed, there may be paralysis, contractures, and even death.
Foot injuries can cause internal bleeding that can cause pain. Blood deposits can press the ends of tissues, bones, and nerves.