Monthly Archives: June 2013

How Soon Can I Get Out of Bed After Spinal Fusion Surgery?

Posted: Tuesday, June 11th, 2013 | Filed under: lumbar spinal stenosis, Spinal Surgery, Spine Surgery | author: By admin
Bed Ridden After Surgery

Getting Out of Bed After Surgery

In recent blogs we’ve addressed preparations for back surgery – specifically surgery for spinal stenosis, and spinal fusion operations. Yet the recovery process is just as important as the back surgery itself to your long-term health, so it’s important prepare for postoperative routines and realities well before the surgery is performed.

Among the first questions patients often ask about the spinal fusion back surgery recovery process is how soon they will be able to get out of bed following the operation. Patients typically get out of bed the day after their surgery – with the help of attendants, who will assist you in sitting up, getting your legs over the side of the bed, standing up and walking. You’ll be glad you spent time getting in shape before your operation. The preparation pays off at times like this, as being in good health will help throughout your healing and recovery, as the body responds to the trauma of surgery and works to repair itself. Read More »

How to Prepare for Spinal Stenosis Surgery, Part III

Posted: Monday, June 3rd, 2013 | Filed under: Back health, lumbar spinal stenosis, Spinal Stenosis, Spinal Surgery, Spine Surgery | author: By admin
Back surgery and Doctors

Back Surgery

Spinal stenosis, an unnatural narrowing (or stenosis) of the spinal canal, is an all too common cause of back pain and restricted mobility, which results from pressure the narrowing column places on spinal nerves. For those who don’t respond to more conservative treatments, surgery may be recommended to correct spinal stenosis, and it’s important for such patients to prepare for the procedure properly. The preparations starts by ascertaining that back surgery is indeed called for.

Pain in your leg that is greater than the pain in your back caused by a pinched nerve (as measured by standard pain scales), is one indication that surgery is appropriate for a given case of spinal stenosis. Leg pain that does not decrease and interferes with your quality of life, and radiological scans confirming that the pain is likely due to nerve compression, are also indications that surgery may be beneficial. Read More »

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