The human wrist is composed of many smaller bones, which allows one to move his/her wrist in different directions. There are 8 of these smaller bones, known as the Carpal Bones. These join the hand to the two bones of the forearm, namely the radius and ulna. The wrist has three main joints which provide increased stability and a wide range of movements. It’s because of the assembly of these joints that a person can easily perform a rotational movement of the hand.
The three joints are known as:
Radiocarpal joint: This joint is at the side of the thumb on the hand. It cannot rotate itself but allows up-down and side-to-side movement. It is supported by four ligaments that provide the joint with stability.
Ulnocarpal Joint: This is located near the little finger. This is where the ulna, which is a bone of the forearm, joins with two other wrist bones. This is the joint that bears the brunt of the injury when one sprains his/her wrist.
Distal Radioulnar joint: This is the joint which connects the two long bones of the forearm.
The ligaments connect all these bones and joints and cross the wrists from both sides. Then, the tendons firmly attach the muscles to the bones. Bursae, which are sacs filled with fluid, surround the wrist to reduce the friction between tendons and bones.
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