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Where Does It Hurt?
Back & Neck
The spine runs from the back of the neck to the lower back and can be painful and stiff from problems such as arthritis and muscle stress.
These ball-and-socket joints move in almost all directions. Shoulders are prone to arthritis injury and fracture.
Elbows can be affected by arthritis and repetitive use that can mean ongoing pain and stiffness.
These ball-and-socket joints move in almost all directions. Arthritis and osteoporosis can mean pain, stiffness or fracture.
Wrists, Hands & Fingers
Wrist, hand and finger joints are among the most important joints for performing daily activities.
The ankle is a complex joint with many moving parts, making it vulnerable to injury and arthritis.
Lookup by Body Part
- Just click on the body part that’s in pain
- Learn about this body part, what can go wrong, and how to care for it
How to reduce pain, find the right treatments and live better with arthritis. [Bi-weekly]
Fitness + Nutrition
Get weight-loss tips, arthritis-friendly recipes and ways to exercise safely. [Bi-weekly]
Mind, Body, Spirit
Find arthritis care tips, inspirational stories and Arthritis Foundation news. [Monthly]
Discover advancements made by Arthritis Foundation-funded researchers. [Quarterly]
Beyond the basics of osteoarthritis: research, news and treatment. [Monthly]
Beyond the basics of rheumatoid arthritis: research, news and treatment. [Monthly]
Dutch study finds patients fare better now than 20 years ago.
A large-scale study shows genes and environment have different effects in men and women.
Patients who were in an exercise program were less likely to need replacement surgery.
New guidelines could put millions more people on these cholesterol-lowering medications.
Taking the drugs in early pregnancy may pose less risk than previously thought.
Understanding the anterolateral ligament may help repair some knee injuries.
Study finds knee and hip replacements lower the risks for heart attacks and strokes.
The sooner hard-hitting combination therapy is started, the better, say researchers.
More people than ever say arthritis impacts their daily lives.
In the first study of its kind, researchers find the increased risk is real, but small.