Shoulder Anatomy :: Rotator Cuff Tear :: Shoulder Impingement
Shoulder Arthroscopy :: Frozen Shoulder :: Shoulder Joint Replacement :: Shoulder Instability
Normal Anatomy of the Shoulder Joint
How does the Shoulder joint work?
Find out more in this web based movie.
Rotator Cuff Tear
Rotator cuff is the group of tendons in the shoulder joint providing support and enabling wider range of motion. Major injury to these tendons may result in tear of these tendons and the condition is called as rotator cuff tear.
For more information about Rotator Cuff Tear click on below tabs.
Shoulder impingement is also called as swimmer's shoulder, tennis shoulder, or rotator cuff tendinitis. It is the condition of inflammation of the tendons of the shoulder joint caused by motor vehicle accidents, trauma, and while playing sports such as tennis, baseball, swimming and weight lifting.
For more information about Shoulder Impingement click on below tabs.
Shoulder pain that fails to respond to non-operative treatment today is often addressed with a shoulder scope. This procedure requires making small 5 mm incisions around the shoulder and inserting a fiber-optic camera to evaluate the problem. Rotator cuff tears can be identified and repair. Bone spurs can be evaluated and removed. This procedure is typically done as an outpatient.
For more information about Shoulder Arthroscopy click on below tabs.
Frozen shoulder is the condition of painful shoulder limiting the movements because of pain and inflammation. It is also called as adhesive capsulitis and may progress to the state where an individual may feel very hard to move the shoulder.
For more information about Frozen Shoulder click on below tabs.
Shoulder Joint Replacement
Shoulder joint replacements are usually done to relieve pain and when all non-operative treatment to relieve pain have failed.
For more information about Shoulder Joint Replacement click on below tabs.
Shoulder instability is a chronic condition that causes frequent dislocations of the shoulder joint. A dislocation occurs when the end of the humerus (the ball portion) partially or completely dislocates from the glenoid (the socket portion) of the shoulder. A partial dislocation is referred to as a subluxation whereas a complete separation is referred to as a dislocation.
For more information about Shoulder Instability click on below tabs.
Click on the topics below to find out more from the Orthopaedic connection website of American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons.