Traction Appliance

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Traction Appliances

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Traction Appliances; In orthopaedic medicine, traction refers to the set of mechanisms for straightening broken bones, immobilization or relieving pressure on the skeletal system. They are used to treat fractures, dislocations and long-duration muscle spasms, and to prevent or correct deformities. Traction can either be short-term – as at an accident scene or long-term -when it is used in a hospital setting. There are different types of traction Appliances:

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Traction Appliance Products

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Skeletal traction involves placing a pin, wire, or screw in the fractured bone. After one of these devices has been inserted, weights are attached to it so the bone can be pulled into the correct position. This type of surgery may be done using a general, spinal, or local anesthetic to keep you from feeling pain during the procedure.

The amount of time needed to perform skeletal traction will depend on whether it’s a preparation for a more definitive procedure or the only surgery that’ll be done to allow the bone to heal.

Skeletal traction is most commonly used to treat fractures of the femur, or thighbone. It’s also the preferred method when greater force needs to be applied to the affected area. The force is directly applied to the bone, which means more weight can be added with less risk of damaging the surrounding soft tissues.

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Skin traction is far less invasive than skeletal traction. It involves applying splints, bandages, or adhesive tapes to the skin directly below the fracture. It works by applying weight to tape, sponge rubber, or canvas materials which have been attached to the skin surrounding the damaged body structure. Once the material has been applied, weights are fastened to it. The affected body part is then pulled into the right position using a pulley system attached to the hospital bed.

Skin traction is used when the soft tissues, such as the muscles and tendons, need to be repaired. Less force is applied during skin traction to avoid irritating or damaging the skin and other soft tissues. Skin traction is rarely the only treatment needed. Instead, it’s usually used as a temporary way to stabilize a broken bone until the definitive surgery is performed.

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Cervical traction is a light stretching of the neck. The neck, or cervical spine, has seven vertebrae. Any of these can be injured from whiplash in a minor car accident, or even from sitting for extended periods of time at work or while driving.
Cervical traction helps create space between the vertebrae to keep the spinal discs healthy. It can be achieved through yoga poses, assisted stretching or with the help of a chiropractor, physical therapist or massage therapist.

Cervical traction might be used in two different situations. First, it may be done to gently stretch the neck muscles so muscle spasms can be relieved or prevented. It may also be performed to immobilize the spine after a neck injury.

Spinal Traction Appliances

A spinal traction is a form of decompression therapy that relieves pressure on the spine. It can be performed manually or mechanically.

Spinal traction is used to treat herniated discs, sciatica, degenerative disc disease, pinched nerves, and many other back conditions.

What does spinal traction do?

Spinal traction stretches the spine to take pressure off compressed discs. This straightens the spine and improves the body’s ability to heal itself.

Candidates

People with spinal conditions benefit from this therapy because the traction reverses the force of gravity. It is most commonly used to treat:

  • slipped discs
  • bone spurs
  • degenerative disc disease
  • herniated discs
  • facet disease
  • sciatica
  • foramina stenosis
  • pinched nerves

Why Buy Traction Traction Appliances from Us?

The traction appliances from us serve all these intended purposes and give maximum value, comfort and pain relief. They are designed to provide utmost immobilization, stability, to apply force in directions not otherwise possible and to avoid common problems that patients meet with ordinary tractions.

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