We found 5 providers with an interest in musculoskeletal problems and who accept Medicare near Onalaska, WI.

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Dr. Charles Nathan Vannatta, DPT
Specializes in Physical Therapy, Sports Medicine
3111 Gundersen Drive
Onalaska, WI

Mr. Charles Vannatta's areas of specialization are physical therapy and sports medicine; he sees patients in Onalaska, WI. He is professionally affiliated with Gundersen Health System. He is an in-network provider for Medicare insurance. Mr. Vannatta trained at Gundersen Lutheran for residency.

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Relevant Interests: , musculoskeletal problems

All Interests: Training, Musculoskeletal Problems, Chronic Pain

Ryan Paul Swetkovich, MS
Specializes in Physical Therapy, Sports Medicine
3111 Gundersen Drive
Onalaska, WI

Mr. Ryan Swetkovich is a physical therapist and sports medicine specialist. He honors Medicare insurance. For his residency, Mr. Swetkovich trained at Gundersen Lutheran. Mr. Swetkovich is professionally affiliated with Gundersen Health System.

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Relevant Interests: , musculoskeletal problems

All Interests: Sports Health, Musculoskeletal Problems, Physical Therapy Treatment, Injuries

Dr. Carol Lynn Danning, MD
Specializes in Adult Rheumatology
3111 Gundersen Drive
Onalaska, WI

Dr. Carol Danning specializes in adult rheumatology. She has a special interest in psoriatic arthritis and rheumatoid arthritis. Dr. Danning honors Medicare insurance. She attended Medical College of Wisconsin for medical school and subsequently trained at Brooke Army Medical Center for residency. Her professional affiliations include Winona Clinic and Gundersen Health System.

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Relevant Interests: , psoriatic arthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, arthritis

All Interests: Psoriatic Arthritis, Rheumatoid Arthritis, Arthritis

Dr. Tiffany Jean Marinier, DO
Specializes in General Internal Medicine
3111 Gundersen Drive
Onalaska, WI

Dr. Tiffany Marinier specializes in general internal medicine and practices in Onalaska, WI. In her practice, she is particularly interested in diabetes, hypertension (high blood pressure), and preventive care. Dr. Marinier is in-network for several insurance carriers, including Humana HMO, Humana Bronze, and Humana Catastrophic. She graduated from A.T. Still University, Kirksville College of Osteopathic Medicine. Her medical residency was performed at a hospital affiliated with Loyola University. Dr. Marinier is affiliated with Gundersen Health System.

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Relevant Interests: , arthritis

All Interests: Hypertension, Preventive Care, Diabetes, Arthritis, Women's Health Issues

Cheryl L Boma
Specializes in Occupational Therapy
3111 Gundersen Drive
Onalaska, WI

Ms. Cheryl Boma's specialty is occupational therapy. She is an in-network provider for Medicare insurance. Ms. Boma is professionally affiliated with Gundersen Health System.

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Relevant Interests: , musculoskeletal problems

All Interests: Musculoskeletal Problems, Hand Therapy, Lymphedema, Splinting

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What are Musculoskeletal Problems?

The musculoskeletal system refers collectively to the bones, joints, ligaments, muscles, and nerves. It is what gives our bodies structure and allows us to move and do things. Because this system encompasses so much of the body, musculoskeletal problems are extremely varied and can happen almost anywhere. There are musculoskeletal problems that affect only the joints, those that affect the bones, those that affect tendons and ligaments, and those that can happen in any area of the body but cause pain and numbness.

Joint problems include bursitis and arthritis. Bursitis is the inflammation of a fluid-filled sac cushion on the outside of a joint, causing symptoms including pain and swelling. Arthritis is the inflammation and damage of a joint due to wear and tear or disease. There are several treatments for arthritis, but if the damage progresses far enough, joint replacement may be necessary. In joint replacement, a metal or plastic implant is surgically placed within the joint to make movement easier.

Bone problems include scoliosis, fractures, and osteoporosis. Scoliosis is a curvature of the spine, making the normally straight spine look like a “C” or “S.” It is treated with braces or surgery. Osteoporosis is a disease that causes bones to weaken and break easily. It’s most common in women, especially older women. Fully half of all women over 65 have osteoporosis. Fractures are any break in the bone. They can be a simple crack or a severe and complicated shatter. Osteoporosis causes fractures in people who have it, but other causes are trauma (such as a fall) or overuse.

Tendon and ligament problems most often result from injury or overuse. Two good examples are ligament tears and tendonitis. The most common ligament tear is the ACL tear in the knee. This ligament supports and stabilizes the knee and is most often torn during sports activities. Tendonitis happens when a tendon, which connects muscles and bones together, becomes irritated and inflamed. This happens most often in older patients who push their bodies too far, leading to pain and swelling. Treatment for both tendon and ligament problems usually includes rest, ice, and supporting the area to let it heal.

Pain and numbness problems can be caused by overuse, disease, an injury, or a compressed nerve. Lower back pain and carpal tunnel syndrome are two of the most common conditions patients encounter. Lower back pain may be caused by sore muscles that have been overworked, or an injury to the disks separating the vertebrae in the spine. Lower back pain usually goes away on its own within a few days, but it may require medical treatment depending on the cause. Carpal tunnel syndrome occurs when the nerve at the base of the palm becomes trapped or pinched. Symptoms include tingling, pain, numbness, or weakness in the hand. Treatment involves rest and sometimes steroid injections.

Because the musculoskeletal system involves so much of the body, problems here can be incredibly varied in their type and severity. Some musculoskeletal problems will go away on their own or only require rest, while others may require medication, physical therapy, or even surgery.
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