A rolled ankle injury can lead to a variety of health complications and prevent a patient from working and engaging in normal daily activities. If you have a rolled ankle complication, it is imperative that you seek out medical treatment but to also follow home remedy cures in an effort to improve your healing time.
Unlike a traditional sprained ankle complication, a rolled ankle is an injury that is slightly more advanced and requires more attention to detail in treatment. With a rolled ankle, not only are you experiencing complications associated with swelling and pain in the tendons and ligaments, but there are also issues to address with the synovial fluid joint in the ankle region.
The synovial sac of the ankle will be the key focus of a healing plan for the rolled ankle and often does not respond well to traditional medical care. While anti-inflammatory medications and physical therapy will be important, it is also necessary to attack the rolled ankle injury from an antibody response method. To do this, you will want to boost your vitamin C intake, boost your vitamin E intake, and take supplements of probiotics. In doing so, you can boost your immune system response to the synovial fluid that is affected by the rolled ankle injury and, ultimately, this will shorten your healing time.
If you have any co-morbid health complications that many impede your immune response to natural healing of the rolled ankle, always meet with a physician or homeopathic specialist for further guidance. To shorten the healing time, and to resume your normal activities, these co-morbid health issues may have to be addressed as well.
Rolled ankle sprains are typically quite easy to treat but often the healing time can be delayed due to mobility and failure to be consistent in treatment. If you have a rolled ankle injury, be sure to use these options in treatment, and remain consistent, so as to speed up your healing time. In doing so, you should become fully mobile in little to no time and with minimal long term pain in the lower extremities.
Sources: The Official Patient’s Sourcebook on Ankle Sprains and Strains, by James Parker