Blogs and Articles — Dislocation of the Shoulder
Posted by Judith Winer on
Rotator Cuff Explained - Jonathan Kuttner M.D. Pelvic, Trunk, and Scapula stability need to be secure to prevent common rotator cuff injuries A survey of one year (2006) showed that over 7.5 million people visited their doctor for a shoulder problem, including shoulder and upper arm sprains and strains. More than half of these visits (4.1 million) were for rotator cuff problems. Another more recent study (Lewis, 2014) reported that 70% of visits to doctors and therapists for shoulder pain were related to rotator cuff disorders. Shoulder injuries are frequently caused by sports and athletic activities that involve excessive, repetitive, overhead motion, such as...
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- Tags: Dislocation of the Shoulder, Frozen Shoulder, Rotator Cuff Injuries, Shoulder, Shoulder Bursitis
Posted by Arnold Fomo on
In most cases, significant force is required to dislocate a shoulder Dislocation of the shoulder at the GH joint may occur when an athlete falls on an outstretched hand or during abduction and external rotation of the shoulder. Significant force is required to dislocate a shoulder unless the athlete is experiencing re-injury. A shoulder dislocation occurs when the head of the humerus pulls free of the glenoid fossa of the scapula. Several Types of Dislocation While several types of shoulder dislocation exist, the most common is anterior dislocation which represents 95% of all cases. In this dislocation injury,...