Trigger Finger Syndrome

Real Trigger Finger Syndrome Relief at Comprehensive Medical Care

Life-Changing Trigger Finger Syndrome Treatment

Are you tired of suffering from numbness, tingling, and weakness in your hands and wrists? Stop trigger finger syndrome at its source, with Comprehensive Medical Care’s micro-invasive Trigger Finger Syndrome Treatment. If medication, physical therapy, and home remedies have failed to give you lasting relief from trigger finger syndrome, then you need a solution.

Comprehensive Medical Care uses a clinically proven, FDA Cleared trigger finger treatment that fights the problem at its source.

Thousands of patients across New Jersey and New York are reclaiming their lives from trigger finger pain and numbness.

Find Out If You Have Trigger Finger Syndrome

Micro-Invasive Trigger Finger Release

Schedule a Complimentary Trigger Finger Consultation, Call 732-838-5523!

Most cases of trigger finger syndrome that require a surgical release to relieve pressure on the median nerve now recover in DAYS vs traditional procedures, which may remedy the condition but tend to result in large, sometimes painful scars.

Now, there is an alternative surgical option: Developed at MAYO CLINIC, the SX-One MicroKnife® has revolutionized trigger finger syndrome treatment leading to significantly less downtime and minimal patient discomfort.

Trigger Finger Treatment Process

What makes us at CCMC different? EXPERIENCE!

Gerald M. Vernon, DO, DC, CAQPM, RMSK is one of only 3-4 physicians in the state of New Jersey certified to perform this procedure. Dr. Vernon has over 15 years of experience performing ultrasound-guided, minimally invasive procedures and is board certified in ultrasound medicine as well as interventional pain procedures of the joints and spine.

Now you can get rapid relief from trigger finger pain, recover quickly, and get back to all the things you want – and need – to do.

Benefits of Trigger Finger Release with the SX-One MicroKnife® Over Traditional Surgery:

  • Most patients can return to work within 3-6 days
  • Performed in-office or outpatient ambulatory center
  • Performed with local anesthesia
  • Minimally-invasive incision typically closed without sutures
  • Personalized Postoperative therapy
  • Immediate motion of the hand for rapid recovery

Trigger finger is a condition in which one of your fingers gets stuck in a bent position. Your finger may bend or straighten with a snap — like a trigger being pulled and released.

Trigger finger is also known as stenosing tenosynovitis (stuh-NO-sing ten-o-sin-o-VIE-tis). It occurs when inflammation narrows the space within the sheath that surrounds the tendon in the affected finger. If trigger finger is severe, your finger may become locked in a bent position.

Signs and symptoms of trigger finger may progress from mild to severe and include:

  • Finger stiffness, particularly in the morning
  • A popping or clicking sensation as you move your finger
  • Tenderness or a bump (nodule) in the palm at the base of the affected finger
  • Finger catching or locking in a bent position, which suddenly pops straight
  • Finger locked in a bent position, which you are unable to straighten

Trigger finger can affect any finger, including the thumb. More than one finger may be affected at a time, and both hands might be involved. Triggering is usually more pronounced in the morning, while firmly grasping an object or when straightening your finger.

  • Tendons are fibrous cords that attach muscle to bone. Each tendon is surrounded by a protective sheath. Trigger finger occurs when the affected finger’s tendon sheath becomes irritated and inflamed. This interferes with the normal gliding motion of the tendon through the sheath.

    Prolonged irritation of the tendon sheath can produce scarring, thickening, and the formation of bumps (nodules) in the tendon that impede the tendon’s motion even more.

Trigger finger treatment varies depending on its severity and duration.


Nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs — such as ibuprofen (Advil, Motrin IB) or naproxen (Aleve) — may relieve the pain but are unlikely to relieve the swelling constricting the tendon sheath or trapping the tendon.


Conservative noninvasive treatments may include:

  • Rest. Avoid activities that require repetitive gripping, repeated grasping, or the prolonged use of vibrating hand-held machinery until your symptoms improve. If you can’t avoid these activities altogether, padded gloves may offer some protection.
  • A splint. Your doctor may have you wear a splint at night to keep the affected finger in an extended position for up to six weeks. The splint helps rest the tendon.
  • Stretching exercises. Your doctor may also suggest gentle exercises to help maintain mobility in your finger.

Find Out If You Have Trigger Finger Syndrome