Neuroplasty and/or transposition; ulnar nerve

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What is Neuroplasty and/or Transposition; Ulnar Nerve?

Neuroplasty and/or transposition of the ulnar nerve is a medical procedure that involves repairing or re-positioning a sensory nerve in the arm. It can involve cutting and then reattaching it, or releasing the nerve from being pinched.

Why would I get Neuroplasty and/or Transposition; Ulnar Nerve?

This procedure may be necessary to relieve pain and restore function if the nerve has become diseased or damaged, usually by being compressed. Symptoms of nerve entrapment may include pain, tingling, numbness or weakness in the arm.

What happens during a Neuroplasty and/or Transposition; Ulnar Nerve Procedure?

Neuroplasty and/or transposition of the ulnar nerve typically requires open surgery in order to access the nerve. Depending on the patient's needs and the complexity of the procedure, the surgery may involve transposition of the nerve (whether it needs to be cut and reattached or just released from being pinched), partial or complete neuroplasty, and/or repair of the nerve.

What to expect after a Neuroplasty and/or Transposition; Ulnar Nerve Procedure?

Once the procedure has been completed, patients can expect to experience some soreness, bruising, and swelling in the area where surgery was performed. The arm may also feel weak and numb, but this should eventually improve in the following days or weeks. Patients are also usually advised to perform stretches and exercises in order to help the nerves recover.

Conclusion

Neuroplasty and/or transposition of the ulnar nerve is a medical procedure designed to repair or re-position a damaged nerve in the arm. This procedure may be necessary to relieve pain, restore limb function and reduce long-term disability. Patients can expect to experience some soreness, swelling, and bruising after the surgery, but should return to full function within several weeks of the procedure.

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