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Carpal tunnel syndrome:

Carpal Tunnel Syndrome is a compressive neuropathy of the median nerve at the level of the Wrist Diagnosis is made by clinical signs and symptoms (night pain, hand weakness/clumsiness, numbness in median nerve distribution) and positive provocative tests (i.e. Tinel's, Durkan's).Treatment is generally conservative with night splints and injections with carpal tunnel release reserved for refractory cases.
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Golfer Elbow:

Golfer’s elbow is a condition that causes pain where the tendons of your forearm muscles attach to the bony bump on the inside of your elbow. The pain might spread into your forearm and wrist. Golfer’s elbow is like tennis elbow, which occurs on the outside of the elbow. It’s not limited to golfers.

Scaphoid fractures:

Scaphoid Fractures are the most common carpal bone fracture, often occurring after a fall onto an outstretched hand. Diagnosis can generally be made by dedicated radiographs, but CT or MRI may be needed for confirmation. Treatment may require a prolonged period of cast immobilization, percutaneous surgical fixation, or open reduction and internal fixation.
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Meta carpel Fractures:

Metacarpal Fractures are the most common hand injury and are divided into fractures of the head, neck, or shaft. Diagnosis is made by orthogonal radiographs the hand. Treatment is based on which metacarpal is involved, location of the fracture, and the rotation/angulation of the injury.

Distal Radius Fractures:

A distal radius fracture almost always occurs about 1 inch from the end of the bone. This very common fracture can occur in many ways to people of all ages. In young people, such fractures typically occur in high-energy accidents, such as a fall from a ladder or a car crash. In older people, especially those with osteoporosis, distal radius fractures can occur from a simple fall onto the wrist. One of the most common distal radius fractures is a Coles fracture, in which the broken fragment of the radius tilts upward.
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Colle’s Fracture:

Colles fractures usually occur after a fall on an outstretched hand. When you reach your hand out to catch yourself in a fall, you might land on the small bones that make up your hand and wrist — especially two bones called the lunate and scaphoid. This contact transfers energy to your radius, one of your two arm bones. The end of the radius near your wrist, called the dorsal end, breaks. This fracture, which typically happens about an inch away from the end of your radius, causes the broken bone to tilt upward. Women aged 60 and older with osteoporosis are most likely to get a Colles fracture from a fall. Osteoporosis is a disease that weakens your bones. You might have osteoporosis and not know it, because the disease is often painless. Speak with your healthcare provider about treatments and prevention for osteoporosis.