First of all, to reduce hyperosteogeny, it is necessary to treat the joint damage in time. Joint injury includes soft tissue injury and bone injury. Hyperosteogeny of joints is often directly related to intra-articular fractures. Because of incomplete reduction of fracture, the articular cartilage surface is not smooth, resulting in traumatic arthritis. For the patients with intra-articular fractures, if they can be treated in time and anatomically reduced, they can completely avoid the occurrence of traumatic arthritis and osteogeny, and can reduce osteogeny.
Secondly, avoiding long-term strenuous exercise can reduce hyperosteogeny. In general, long-term, excessive and strenuous exercise or activity is one of the basic reasons to induce hyperosteogeny. Especially for heavy joints, such as knee joint and hip joint, excessive movement increases the stress on the joint surface and increases the wear. Long term strenuous exercise can also cause excessive stress and traction of bone and surrounding soft tissue, resulting in local soft tissue damage and uneven stress on the bone and ilium, thus leading to hyperosteogeny.
Finally, exercise properly. To avoid long-term vigorous exercise is not inactivity. On the contrary, proper physical exercise is one of the best ways to prevent hyperosteogeny. Appropriate movement, especially joint movement, can increase the pressure in the joint cavity, which is conducive to the infiltration of joint fluid into cartilage, reduce the degenerative changes of articular cartilage, so as to prevent or reduce the proliferation of bone, especially the proliferation and degenerative changes of articular cartilage.