An orthopaedic surgeon at my university who is highly regarded uses Iontophoresis with acetic acid to break up calcium deposits. You might get a PT to do this for you. (side note: many studies have shown that this doesn't work, but his patients generally derive benefit from this treatment. He is working on case studies now showing that there is promise for this method of treatment, but it is not published yet. Therefore, don't rely on pubmed for that info. If a PT asks, his name is Dr. Kibler at the University of Kentucky)
Also, where did you get the info about deca and tendonitis/bursitis? Have you experienced this personally? I happen to have a stash of deca that I have been holding on to for a while and am experiencing tendonitis in my shoulder that has completely prevented me from lifting. But that is another story...
On this note, my understanding of using deca for a tendonitis injury is that it is detrimental. My reasoning for this is:
Injured musculotendinous unit will have a disproportionate healing rate between the muscle and tendon (Muscle will heal much faster than tendons due to the vascular differences)
Nandrolone will ultimately increase a muscles ability to increase torque at a joint angle. Increased muscle strength with a compromised tendinous attachment will only further damage the tendon (even though the tendon will gain some strength from the nandrolone administration, just once again, not proportional to the muscle gains)
If I am off base on this or am making too many leaps with my conclusions, please someone set me straight. This is an area in which I have a HIGH level of interest in and am trying to stay on top of the game with the best info out there...