Joint Pain Information, Just for You

Joint pain can be troublesome, slow you down and even stop you from enjoying life's everyday activities. Advances in orthopedics have helped people like you improve their joint function, increase mobility and relieve pain.

If you’re suffering from joint pain, you’ve probably already done some research and talked to your doctor. Or maybe you haven’t. 

Regardless, we’d like to provide you information so you can manage your pain and hopefully overcome it. Our orthopedic surgeons perform more than 3,000 surgeries a year, making them highly skilled and extremely knowledgeable. They’ve helped create an email program to equip you with the knowledge and resources you need to make smart decisions about your joint pain.

By opting in using the form below, you will sign up to receive communication about once a month from Indiana University Health to help you manage your joint pain. We will protect your email for use only in association with this program and nothing else. And you will be able to opt-out of the emails if you don't find them valuable. 

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HOW MUCH IS JOINT PAIN AFFECTING YOUR LIFE?

Find out how much joint pain is affecting your life by taking the quiz below. Better understanding the severity of your pain is one step toward overcoming. Your results will also tell us more information about your health, allowing us to send you emails tailored to your health needs.

Submit and sign up! We’ll send you the results of your joint pain quiz in your first email.

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Has your knee or hip joint been hurting for longer than a year?
Do you have aching, stiffness or swelling around your knee or hip joints?
Are the symptoms present more than half the time during a typical month?
Is joint pain limiting or altering your ability to do normal daily activities?
Is joint pain, aching or stiffness limiting your ability to engage in a physical activity?
Is joint pain interfering with your sleep?
Do you feel pain even when you are sitting or lying down?
Does your pain persist, despite regular medication and/or exercise therapy?
Does your joint pain and its limitations make you feel anxious, helpless or depressed?
Have you been diagnosed with arthritis or do you have x-rays showing evidence of joint damage?