For example, fingers involved. Generally it's mostly ring and little, is this different in climbers?
I think this is also the tendon most commonly affected in Dupuytrens.
Strange this should appear on here today as I was at the Jorvik Centre in York at the weekend reading about how it was indicative of Viking ancestry (passed down through the mothers lineage) which is good news as I've always thought I was Welsh.
Are you guys talking about Dupuytren's contracture?It's not really a disease (in terms that most people think of a disease) as it is not contagious. It's basically like a type of RSI.
Thanks for clearing that up.
CONCLUSIONS: This study further strengthens the hypothesis that repetitive trauma to the palmar fascia predisposes to the development of Dupuytren's disease in men.
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