Done yourself a Groin Injury?

Do you have Gilmore's Groin?

Most people who play sports know what it is like to get a groin injury. The questions is - what are the most appropriate treatments? Most minor injuries given a little time and rest will heal themselves, but other injuries will require some form of medical intervention, especially ruptures and the condition known as Gilmore's Groin.Gilmore's Groin

Diagnosing Groin Injuries

As groin injury expert and surgeon, Mr Simon Marsh says, "The trouble is that there are many other medical conditions such as arthritis and muscular tears that produce similar symptoms to a Gilmore's Groin. Each condition requires a completely different type of treatment or approach and so it is essential to get an accurate diagnosis."
The other types of conditions that can cause similar, or sometimes identical, pains include:
  • fractures,
  • inflammation of the pubic tubercle (“osteitis pubis”),
  • arthritis,
  • bursitis,
  • muscular tears in the adductor or
  • thigh muscles and the
  • syndrome of femoro-acetabular impingement.

Specialist Groin and Hernia Team

Therefore anyone suffering from acute pain in the groin, especially following a sporting experience involving rapid acceleration, a missed kick or over-reaching should see a specialist team of groin injury experts including a specialist surgeon, a sports physician and a groin specialist radiologist.
See - Specialist Groin Team at 108 Medical Chambers, Harley Street, or contact Mr Simon Marsh.
Has a sudden onset. Full medical glossary
Inflammation of one or more joints of the body. Full medical glossary
Inflammation of one or more of the small sacs of synovial fluid (bursae) under the skin, normally found over joints and between tendons and bones. They act as cushions between two surfaces that may rub against each other. Full medical glossary
The process of determining which condition a patient may have. Full medical glossary
When part of an organ pushes through the wall of the body cavity that normally holds it. Hernias can develop in many different parts of the body. Full medical glossary
The body’s response to injury. Full medical glossary
Tissue made up of cells that can contract to bring about movement. Full medical glossary
Inflammation of bone, most commonly caused by infection. Full medical glossary
A doctor specializing in the interpretation of imaging techniques for the diagnosis and assessment of disease. Full medical glossary