Rotator cuff syndrome is exceptionally basic shoulder injury. Your shoulder joint is a generally precarious ball and attachment joint that is moved and controlled by a little gathering of four muscles known as the rotator sleeve.
The subscapularis, supraspinatus, infraspinatus and teres minor are your little rotator sleeve muscles that balance out and control your shoulder development on your shoulder bone (scapula).
As the name recommends, the rotator sleeve muscles are in charge of shoulder pivot and frame a sleeve around the humerus’ leader (shoulder ball).
There are numerous symptoms of a rotator cuff injury, but the most common ones include:
- Shoulder pain that occurs when lying on your side
- Shoulder pain that occurs at rest
- Shoulder pain that occurs when your arm is at your side or raised above your head
- Shoulder weakness
- A clicking sound when you move your shoulder
Depending upon the harm’s seriousness, treatment will fluctuate. On the off chance that you are encountering shoulder torment, it’s vital that you have an exam performed by an accomplished doctor subsequent to your rotator sleeve is vital for control and steadiness of the shoulder. While a few wounds are essentially treated with rest, others may require surgery or non-intrusive treatment.Researchers have concluded that there are essentially 6 stages that need to be covered to effectively rehabilitate these injuries and prevent recurrence.
- Regain Full Range of Motion
- Restore Scapular Control
- Restore Normal Neck-Scapulo-Thoracic-Shoulder Function
- Restore Rotator Cuff Strength
- Restore High Speed, Power, Proprioception & Agility
- Return to Sport or Work
For more specific advice about your rotator cuff injury, join our practice session now.