Suspected back pain Left wingbone pain
Q: I’m a man in my early 40s. Two years before I started taking a break from work, I had pain in my left wingbone. I rarely went out or exercised while I was off work. Since then, my left wingbone has been hurting a lot.
I went to the oriental medicine hospital and the department of pain, and they said it was possible because I was sitting in front of the computer for a long time and had a bad posture. I got an injection and acupuncture on my back, but the pain didn’t go away.
Currently, my shoulders and ribs hurt. I have a headache and a fever on my face.
I took an X-ray, and my back was a little bent. I smoked for a long time, but fortunately, my lungs were fine.
Does back pain occur simply because of bad posture? Is it because of lack of exercise?
A: It’s not easy to detect a suspected back pain. Once you’re sick day and night or if you don’t find the cause for a long time, you’ll need to get a test such as rigid spondylitis.
If it’s wingbone pain, it’s likely muscle pain.
This area hurts because the chest muscles are pulled excessively. You need to get an injection in the area that causes pain and do chest stretching.
But if the symptoms don’t get better, you can do a neck and chest MRI. If disc escape is found, treatment can be performed, otherwise, a small amount of local anesthetic can be administered to intervertebral joints, ribs, and vertebrae joints. If joint membrane and ligament pain are confirmed at this time, ligament strengthening injections in this area will alleviate the symptoms.
I hope that the pain in the left wingbone will be relieved by maintaining the right posture and continuous treatment.