rotator cuff

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  • noun

Words related to rotator cuff

a supporting structure of the shoulder consisting of the muscles and tendons that attach the arm to the shoulder joint and enable the arm to move

References in periodicals archive ?
Rotator cuff injuries are typically caused by injury, tissue degeneration, or shoulder impingement.
Most of those injuries of shoulder like rotator cuff injuries are left unnoticed in the early period because of lack of knowledge and evidence of its prevalence and later on they present in an inoperable state at a younger age.
Conventional medical treatment of rotator cuff injuries calls for powerful prescription anti-inflammatory drugs and painkillers.
Rugby union and rugby league players are exposed to a high risk of sustaining anterior instability and rotator cuff injuries, but the presentation of full thickness rotator cuff tears concurrent with instability are unusual.
Corticosteroid injections may quell pain from rotator cuff injuries or shoulder arthritis.
The Lakers declined to speculate on the severity of the injury, but many rotator cuff injuries require surgery and several months of rehabilitation.
One example where this regeneration would help is rotator cuff injuries. Each year physicians operate on 400,000 rotator cuff injuries, and approximately one of three of those patients will repeat the surgery because the tendon holding the muscles together reruptures.
Neer perfected the existing open technique in 1972 and established the principals of modern treatment of the rotator cuff injuries [7].
In general, surgical management is only indicated for rotator cuff injuries with pain, reduced range of motion and high risk of progression; however, it is unknown which injuries are likely to propagate and which are not (Andarawis-Puri et al., 2009).
Jingwei Xie, a senior scientist at the Marshall Institute for Interdisciplinary Research (MUR), has been awarded a $293,000 grant from the National Institutes of Health to lead a project to develop a technique that may improve surgical repair of rotator cuff injuries.
Rotator cuff injuries occur most often in people over 50, as this age group tends to already have shoulder problems.
A Most people think rotator cuff injuries are limited to young athletes, but most such injuries occur in people age 55 and older, and mostly from repetitive activities that cause gradual degeneration.
Robert Hines will be our guest speaker a dinner meeting on Rotator Cuff Injuries, sponsored by The Brace Place.
Jobe F and Moynes D (1982): Delineation of diagnostic criteria and a rehabilitation program for rotator cuff injuries. American Journal of Sports Medicine 10: 336-339.
It specifically addresses rotator cuff injuries, frozen shoulder, glenohumeral instabilities and dislocations, and acromioclavicular and sternoclavicular joint dislocation.