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What is Cervical Spondylitis?

Cervical Spondylitis Causes

Cervical spondylitis results due to abnormal wear of the cartilage and bones of the neck (cervical vertebrae) with degeneration and mineral deposits in the cushions between the vertebrae (cervical disks). This is more common after the age of 40 years.

  • 1. Repeated occupational trauma e.g., carrying loads on the head, professional dancing, gymnastics may contribute.
  • 2. Predisposition to development of cervical spondylitis has been reported in certain families; a genetic cause is possible.
  • 3. Smoking also may be a risk factor.
  • 4. Conditions like congenitally fused spine, cerebral palsy, Down syndrome etc. may be risk factors for spondylotic disease.
  • 5. Doing work that demands minute concentration, people who constantly work by bending their neck
  • 6. Computer professionals, bike users
  • 7. Travelers who travel a long distance and sleep in sitting position
  • 8. Telephone operators or persons who often cradle the phone on the shoulder
  • 9. Habit of holding neck in one position, drivers who keep the neck in the same position for a long time, watching TV in abnormal positions or when lying down
  • 10. Old people

Cervical Spondylitis Symptoms

Clinically, several groups of symptoms, both overlapping and distinct, are seen: neck and shoulder pain, suboccipital pain and headache, radicular symptoms, and cervical spondylotic myelopathy (CSM).
The most common symptom is intermittent persistent neck and shoulder pain. The pain can be chronic or episodic, associated with long periods of remission.

  • 1. Neck pain is often accompanied by stiffness which progressively worsens. Pain may also radiate to the shoulders or to the occiput. Many patients present with interscapular pain, pain in the arm, forearm, and/or hand pain.
  • 2. Non-specific headaches occurring mostly in the sub-occipital region (the lower part at the back of the head) and this pain radiates to the base of the neck and to the vertex (top) of the head.
  • 3. Patients without any history of trauma present with pain, loss of sensation, abnormal sensations and weakness, or a combination of these symptoms. These symptoms are often present in the shoulders, arms and rarely in the legs.
  • 4. Occasionally, the pain may be atypical and present as chest pain or breast pain (false angina).
  • 5. Patients with myelopathy can present with symptoms such as difficulty in writing; nonspecific, diffuse weakness; and abnormal sensations.
  • 6. Loss of sphincter control and urinary incontinence occurs in very rare cases, but some patients complain of urgency, frequency, and urinary hesitancy

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