OK
More
QUERY
Share
SEND
QUERY
Share
SEND
QUERY
Share
SEND
QUERY
Share
SEND
Flexion > Internal Rotation. Normally, your rotator cuff strength will still be normal with the exception of pain inhibition. Frozen shoulders are commonly non-tender on palpation examination due to the pathology being quite deep. Quick movements are very painful with patients very keen to avoid any fast movements such as reaching or throwing and catching. Who is Likely to Suffer from Frozen Shoulder? Frozen shoulder is more likely to occur in people who are 35-50 years old. It can be primary, with no known cause, or secondary, associated with an underlying illness or injury. There are a number of risk factors predisposing you to developing frozen shoulder. These include: shoulder trauma, surgery, diabetes, inflammatory conditions, inactivity of the shoulder, autoimmune disease, cervical cancer, and hyperthyroidism. Approximately 20% of people who have had a frozen shoulder will also develop frozen shoulder in their other shoulder in the future. Frozen Shoulder Treatment Physiotherapy treatment for frozen shoulder depends on what stage you are in, and is tailored to your specific needs. 1. Freezing Pain relieving techniques including gentle shoulder mobilisation, muscle releases, acupuncture, dry needling and kinesiology taping for pain-relief can assist during this painful inflammation phase. Intracapsular corticosteroid injection is considered when pain is unbearable. It is important not to aggravate a frozen shoulder during this phase, which is unfortunately a side effect of an overzealous practitioner. 2. Frozen Shoulder joint mobilisation and stretches, muscle release techniques, acupuncture, dry needling and exercises to regain range and strength are useful for a prompt return to function. Care must be taken not to introduce any exercises that are too aggressive. Overenthusiastic treatment can aggravate your capsular synovitis and subsequently pain. A quality shoulder physiotherapist will know how much is enough and how much is too much. 3. Thawing Shoulder mobilisation and stretches are your best chance of a prompt return to full shoulder movement. As your range of motion increases your physiotherapist will be able to provide you with strengthening exercises to control and maintain your newly found range of movement. Can You Prevent Frozen Shoulder? While the spontaneous onset frozen shoulder is of unknown origin, you can prevent frozen shoulder caused by disuse by avoiding long period of shoulder inactivity. eg post-surgery or shoulder injury. If you do have a shoulder or arm injury, it is always advisable to seek the professional advice of someone such as your shoulder physiotherapist about exercises to help prevent a secondary frozen shoulder developing. This is especially important if you are in a high risk category. For more information, please contact your physiotherapist. Allocare Physiotherapy For more info visit us at https://physiotherapyhyderabad.nowfloats.com/bizFloat/5a0a989a264a9605b0471eff/What-is-Frozen-Shoulder-frozen-shoulder-Frozen-shoulder-or-adhesive-capsulitis-is-a-common-source-of-shoulder-pain-While-frozen-shoulder-is-commonly-missed-or-confused-with-a-rotator-cuff-inj"> What is Frozen Shoulder?
frozen shoulder

Frozen shoulder or adhesive capsulitis is a common source of shoulder pain. 

While frozen shoulder is commonly missed or confused with a rotator cuff injury, it has a distinct pattern of symptoms resulting in severe shoulder pain, loss of shoulder function and eventually stiffness.

The more precise medical term for a frozen shoulder is Flexion > Internal Rotation. Normally, your rotator cuff strength will still be normal with the exception of pain inhibition. Frozen shoulders are commonly non-tender on palpation examination due to the pathology being quite deep. Quick movements are very painful with patients very keen to avoid any fast movements such as reaching or throwing and catching. Who is Likely to Suffer from Frozen Shoulder? Frozen shoulder is more likely to occur in people who are 35-50 years old. It can be primary, with no known cause, or secondary, associated with an underlying illness or injury. There are a number of risk factors predisposing you to developing frozen shoulder. These include: shoulder trauma, surgery, diabetes, inflammatory conditions, inactivity of the shoulder, autoimmune disease, cervical cancer, and hyperthyroidism. Approximately 20% of people who have had a frozen shoulder will also develop frozen shoulder in their other shoulder in the future. Frozen Shoulder Treatment Physiotherapy treatment for frozen shoulder depends on what stage you are in, and is tailored to your specific needs. 1. Freezing Pain relieving techniques including gentle shoulder mobilisation, muscle releases, acupuncture, dry needling and kinesiology taping for pain-relief can assist during this painful inflammation phase. Intracapsular corticosteroid injection is considered when pain is unbearable. It is important not to aggravate a frozen shoulder during this phase, which is unfortunately a side effect of an overzealous practitioner. 2. Frozen Shoulder joint mobilisation and stretches, muscle release techniques, acupuncture, dry needling and exercises to regain range and strength are useful for a prompt return to function. Care must be taken not to introduce any exercises that are too aggressive. Overenthusiastic treatment can aggravate your capsular synovitis and subsequently pain. A quality shoulder physiotherapist will know how much is enough and how much is too much. 3. Thawing Shoulder mobilisation and stretches are your best chance of a prompt return to full shoulder movement. As your range of motion increases your physiotherapist will be able to provide you with strengthening exercises to control and maintain your newly found range of movement. Can You Prevent Frozen Shoulder? While the spontaneous onset frozen shoulder is of unknown origin, you can prevent frozen shoulder caused by disuse by avoiding long period of shoulder inactivity. eg post-surgery or shoulder injury. If you do have a shoulder or arm injury, it is always advisable to seek the professional advice of someone such as your shoulder physiotherapist about exercises to help prevent a secondary frozen shoulder developing. This is especially important if you are in a high risk category. For more information, please contact your physiotherapist. Allocare Physiotherapy For more info visit us at https://physiotherapyhyderabad.nowfloats.com/bizFloat/5a0a989a264a9605b0471eff/What-is-Frozen-Shoulder-frozen-shoulder-Frozen-shoulder-or-adhesive-capsulitis-is-a-common-source-of-shoulder-pain-While-frozen-shoulder-is-commonly-missed-or-confused-with-a-rotator-cuff-inj" itemprop="image">
QUERY
Share
SEND
Flexion > Internal Rotation. Normally, your rotator cuff strength will still be normal with the exception of pain inhibition. Frozen shoulders are commonly non-tender on palpation examination due to the pathology being quite deep. Quick movements are very painful with patients very keen to avoid any fast movements such as reaching or throwing and catching. Who is Likely to Suffer from Frozen Shoulder? Frozen shoulder is more likely to occur in people who are 35-50 years old. It can be primary, with no known cause, or secondary, associated with an underlying illness or injury. There are a number of risk factors predisposing you to developing frozen shoulder. These include: shoulder trauma, surgery, diabetes, inflammatory conditions, inactivity of the shoulder, autoimmune disease, cervical cancer, and hyperthyroidism. Approximately 20% of people who have had a frozen shoulder will also develop frozen shoulder in their other shoulder in the future. Frozen Shoulder Treatment Physiotherapy treatment for frozen shoulder depends on what stage you are in, and is tailored to your specific needs. 1. Freezing Pain relieving techniques including gentle shoulder mobilisation, muscle releases, acupuncture, dry needling and kinesiology taping for pain-relief can assist during this painful inflammation phase. Intracapsular corticosteroid injection is considered when pain is unbearable. It is important not to aggravate a frozen shoulder during this phase, which is unfortunately a side effect of an overzealous practitioner. 2. Frozen Shoulder joint mobilisation and stretches, muscle release techniques, acupuncture, dry needling and exercises to regain range and strength are useful for a prompt return to function. Care must be taken not to introduce any exercises that are too aggressive. Overenthusiastic treatment can aggravate your capsular synovitis and subsequently pain. A quality shoulder physiotherapist will know how much is enough and how much is too much. 3. Thawing Shoulder mobilisation and stretches are your best chance of a prompt return to full shoulder movement. As your range of motion increases your physiotherapist will be able to provide you with strengthening exercises to control and maintain your newly found range of movement. Can You Prevent Frozen Shoulder? While the spontaneous onset frozen shoulder is of unknown origin, you can prevent frozen shoulder caused by disuse by avoiding long period of shoulder inactivity. eg post-surgery or shoulder injury. If you do have a shoulder or arm injury, it is always advisable to seek the professional advice of someone such as your shoulder physiotherapist about exercises to help prevent a secondary frozen shoulder developing. This is especially important if you are in a high risk category. For more information, please contact your physiotherapist. Allocare Physiotherapy"> What is Frozen Shoulder?
frozen shoulder

Frozen shoulder or adhesive capsulitis is a common source of shoulder pain. 

While frozen shoulder is commonly missed or confused with a rotator cuff injury, it has a distinct pattern of symptoms resulting in severe shoulder pain, loss of shoulder function and eventually stiffness.

The more precise medical term for a frozen shoulder is Flexion > Internal Rotation. Normally, your rotator cuff strength will still be normal with the exception of pain inhibition. Frozen shoulders are commonly non-tender on palpation examination due to the pathology being quite deep. Quick movements are very painful with patients very keen to avoid any fast movements such as reaching or throwing and catching. Who is Likely to Suffer from Frozen Shoulder? Frozen shoulder is more likely to occur in people who are 35-50 years old. It can be primary, with no known cause, or secondary, associated with an underlying illness or injury. There are a number of risk factors predisposing you to developing frozen shoulder. These include: shoulder trauma, surgery, diabetes, inflammatory conditions, inactivity of the shoulder, autoimmune disease, cervical cancer, and hyperthyroidism. Approximately 20% of people who have had a frozen shoulder will also develop frozen shoulder in their other shoulder in the future. Frozen Shoulder Treatment Physiotherapy treatment for frozen shoulder depends on what stage you are in, and is tailored to your specific needs. 1. Freezing Pain relieving techniques including gentle shoulder mobilisation, muscle releases, acupuncture, dry needling and kinesiology taping for pain-relief can assist during this painful inflammation phase. Intracapsular corticosteroid injection is considered when pain is unbearable. It is important not to aggravate a frozen shoulder during this phase, which is unfortunately a side effect of an overzealous practitioner. 2. Frozen Shoulder joint mobilisation and stretches, muscle release techniques, acupuncture, dry needling and exercises to regain range and strength are useful for a prompt return to function. Care must be taken not to introduce any exercises that are too aggressive. Overenthusiastic treatment can aggravate your capsular synovitis and subsequently pain. A quality shoulder physiotherapist will know how much is enough and how much is too much. 3. Thawing Shoulder mobilisation and stretches are your best chance of a prompt return to full shoulder movement. As your range of motion increases your physiotherapist will be able to provide you with strengthening exercises to control and maintain your newly found range of movement. Can You Prevent Frozen Shoulder? While the spontaneous onset frozen shoulder is of unknown origin, you can prevent frozen shoulder caused by disuse by avoiding long period of shoulder inactivity. eg post-surgery or shoulder injury. If you do have a shoulder or arm injury, it is always advisable to seek the professional advice of someone such as your shoulder physiotherapist about exercises to help prevent a secondary frozen shoulder developing. This is especially important if you are in a high risk category. For more information, please contact your physiotherapist. Allocare Physiotherapy" itemprop="image">
QUERY
Share
SEND
5954aa7bf353ec05ec1a3fe8PHYSIOTHERAPYHYDERABAD571f7f789bfed52c543d888d