- FIX: The first aid finger splint support protector can fix injuries & fractures such trigger finger, muscle sprains, strains, broken bone, mallet, stabilize joins effectively.
- HELP: Immobilizer Finger splint helps bring back to normal functionality on Pinkie, Ring, Middle, Index, & Thump fingers.
- ADJUSTABLE: The straps and padding have some dynamic stretch. Confortable Brace lets you move freely when wearing it, allowing for limited finger flexion and increased hand use. Caregivers can easily adjust a universal splint if you have swelling or pain after an injury. A splint is sometimes called a half-cast because it does not wrap around an entire body area like a cast does. Easy removable and reusable.
- PREVENT: Finger splint is an excellent product to use for prevention and recovery from finger sprains, strains, broken bone, muscle sprain. Maximizes flexibility while preventing from knuckle bend, join locking, triggering or any further complications or more serious condition.
- RECOVERY: Splint can be used during recovery from phalangeal fractures and proximal joint injuries, including boutonniere injuries, dislocations, mallet finger (baseball finger) and fracture dislocations.
- Package Included: 1* Adjustable First Aid Finger Splint
Why Use a Trigger Finger Splint?
Trigger finger splints are designed to immobilize the injured finger, prevent further injury, and promote faster healing from Stenosing tenosynovitis.
Depending on your level of pain and whether or not you’ve undergone surgery, a doctor may recommend that you wear a trigger finger splint for several months or until the finger has completely healed.
Numerous studies have been conducted on the effectiveness of trigger finger splints, with one study finding that 87 per cent of participants were able to avoid corticosteroid injections or surgery by splinting.
Splints have also been found to be effective when used in conjunction with other therapies.
What to Look for When Buying a Trigger Finger Splint
Finger splints are available in a variety of forms, from Class 1 medical devices that need to be purchased through a medical provider to simple sleeve-like splints that can be purchased over the counter.
Since this buyer’s guide focuses on over-the-counter varieties, this section will cover the basic features you should be looking out for when purchasing a trigger finger splint.
The quality of a splint is determined by the materials used in its construction.
Common materials used to make finger splints are cotton, foam, neoprene, and plastic.
When choosing a finger splint, consider how the device will be used and what level of support you need.
A splint made from plastic, for example, may provide firm support, but may limit finger mobility.
If you perspire a lot, you’ll want to ensure that the trigger finger splint you choose is made from a breathable material that will wick moisture away from the skin.
Size is a very important consideration when purchasing a finger splint.
A splint that is too small will cause discomfort, while a splint that is too large won’t provide enough stability and support for the injured digit.
The effectiveness of a trigger finger splint isn’t necessarily determined by its price. An inexpensive splint may be very effective in reducing pain, while a more expensive option may not provide the support and stability you need.
Be sure to check customer reviews, and try to purchase a splint that is backed by a satisfaction guarantee so you can return it for a refund if it doesn’t work for you.