Pain in the soft tissue of your knee
Knee pain is often caused by inflammation of muscles or ligaments in the area around the knee itself, and it can be triggered by touching or applying pressure to the sore muscle or ligament.
Find the right program for you
Why does it hurt?
If you experience pain in the front part of your knee, it will most likely be due to inflammation in your kneecap’s ligament, but if your pain is centered around the back of your knee, it could possibly be inflammation of the ligaments in your hamstring. Inflammation of the ligaments (tendinitis) can also cause pain on either (or both) sides of your knee.
The most common causes of these inflammations and pains are:
Acute injury: The muscles and tendons of your knee are damaged due to a sudden and often overwhelming strain.
Excessive strain: The ligaments and muscles are strained over a longer period of time.
Degeneration: The muscles and ligaments of your knee become weaker and stiffer with age, which means certain kinds of movements will trigger pain.
Inflammation and pain are the body’s way of telling you to ease the strain on your knee. Two things are critical in treating your pain:
Reduce the activity or activities that led to the injury.
Perform exercises that stimulate the knee’s muscles and ligaments. The exercises will make your knee stronger and help you return to normal functionality.
How Injurymap treats your knee pain
Injurymap’s program for treating knee pain consists of exercises that rehabilitate and stimulate the ligaments and muscles of your knee. The first exercises focus on light mobility, which will prepare you for the stability and strength exercises that will return your knee to normal. Stretching exercises are also a part of the program, and they will help ensure your mobility and help you avoid future injuries.
- Patellar tendonitis / Jumper's knee
- Quadriceps tendinopathy
- Iliotibial band syndrome / ITBF / Runner's knee
- Pes anserine syndrome
- Hamstring syndrome
- Patellar tendinopathy
- Runner's knee