Epidural steroid shot in neck

An epidural steroid injection places this powerful anti-inflammatory medication directly around the spinal nerves. Traditionally epidural injections were administered without any special equipment, by inserting the needle by feel in the area around the spinal nerves. More recently epidural injections have been administered with the aid of imaging tools to allow your physician to see the needle going to the proper location. Either real-time x-ray called fluoroscopy, or CT scan can be used to 'watch' the needle deliver the medication to the proper location. 

There has been no prior regular surveillance for adverse events following epidural steroid injections; however, infection is a known, although likely rare, risk that has been documented in the medical literature.   Although CDC has received reports of illness in patients who have received the medications listed in the table above, including some patients who had evidence of meningeal inflammation, CDC and public health officials have no reports of laboratory-confirmed bacterial or fungal meningitis, spinal, or paraspinal infections caused by these products.  The available epidemiological and laboratory data do not, at this time, support evidence of an outbreak of infections linked to usage of non-methylprednisolone NECC products.

The benefits from the first shot only lasted 2 weeks. The second and third set of injections lasted about 90 days. In November, I was ready to have surgery. My EMG and nerve conduction tests proved that the nerves were "sleeping" before I was. After another MRI, the neurosurgeon said I was a candidate for surgery but I was not able to get the endoscopic type surgery that is less invasive. I would have an incision about 6-8" long. Along with removing the herniation, they would have to increase the size of the hole where the nerve roots were going through.

Eventually I saw someone that treated men with low T. I told him the history of when my issues occured after the epidural shots. He raised an eyebrow to it and said " we are starting to see more of that" . Some medications (epidural, statins, opiates, some blood pressure meds etc)depending on your age, dose and length of use can change your pituitary gland (I think the hypothalmus is related too.) Those glands produce and monitor your endocrince system and keeps things in balance. Sort of like a closed loop feedback system. If you are on a med too long, have a genetic issue or have an injury or illness to the pituitary then it stops or can't produce the appropriate chemicals like luteinizing hormone. some doctors deny this.

Epidural steroid shot in neck

epidural steroid shot in neck

Eventually I saw someone that treated men with low T. I told him the history of when my issues occured after the epidural shots. He raised an eyebrow to it and said " we are starting to see more of that" . Some medications (epidural, statins, opiates, some blood pressure meds etc)depending on your age, dose and length of use can change your pituitary gland (I think the hypothalmus is related too.) Those glands produce and monitor your endocrince system and keeps things in balance. Sort of like a closed loop feedback system. If you are on a med too long, have a genetic issue or have an injury or illness to the pituitary then it stops or can't produce the appropriate chemicals like luteinizing hormone. some doctors deny this.

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