Accessibility Tools
  • Return to Sport and Weightlifting Analysis Following Distal Biceps Tendon Repair

    Rupture of the distal biceps tendon is an increasingly frequent injury sustained predominantly by middle aged males. Despite the prevalence of sport in this age group, little is known regarding return to sport outcomes following surgery.

    Read more

  • Why does my bicep hurt, and what can I do about it?

    Injury to the biceps muscle and tendon can lead to bicep pain and other symptoms. Causes include overuse of the muscle and trauma, but they can result in different types of injury.

    Read more

  • Physical Therapy Exercises for Recovery From a Clavicle Fracture

    A fractured clavicle, or fractured collarbone, is a common sports injury that generally occurs from an impact to the shoulder of a fall on an outstretched arm. These fractures may be partial or complete and often require surgical repair or immobilization while they heal. It's important to work closely with your physician and physical therapist to design a clavicle fracture rehabilitation program that is specific to your injury, fitness level, and lifestyle.

    Read more

  • A joint effort to improve shoulder surgery

    A Pitt bioengineer and orthopaedic surgeon develop a quantitative, individualized approach for capsule surgery following shoulder dislocation

    Read more

  • Causes of Shoulder Pain and Treatment Options

    Shoulder pain has many different causes and treatments. It isn't easy to know the difference between different types of shoulder pain, like a frozen shoulder, shoulder blade pain, or symptoms of a rotator cuff tear. This is why you need to get medical attention if you have shoulder pain—and the treatment is tailored to the cause, your overall health, and your level of activity.

    Read more

  • Efficacy of Nonoperative Treatments for Lateral Epicondylitis: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis

    Lateral epicondylitis is a common overuse injury affecting approximately 1 to 3 percent of the population. Although symptoms may disappear spontaneously within 1 year, the clinical guidelines for conservative treatment are not clear. The authors' objective was to examine the outcomes of nonsurgical treatments for lateral epicondylitis through a meta-analysis and provide a treatment recommendation using the available evidence.

    Read more

  • The Thrower's 10 Essential Exercises

    If you are an athlete who participates in a sport that requires overhead motions like throwing—which includes baseball, softball, and racquet sports—you know the amount of stress this places on your shoulder. Injury prevention is paramount to helping you stay involved in your sport longer and with less lost time. These "Throwers 10" exercises can help you maintain adequate mobility and stability for participation in your sport.

    Read more

  • Everything to know about rotator cuff surgery

    Some rotator cuff injuries may require surgery when nonsurgical treatments have not worked, but evidence suggests that nonsurgical treatments can help with most cases.

    Read more

  • Is Your Shoulder Pain Actually a Neck Problem?

    An aching shoulder may not signal a shoulder problem. And a sore neck may not indicate a neck problem. Here’s how to tell the difference and possible treatment options for a sore neck or a painful shoulder.

    Read more

  • What Is a Frozen Shoulder?

    A frozen shoulder, also known as adhesive capsulitis, is a condition involving pain and stiffness in the ball-and-socket joint of the shoulder (glenohumoral joint). It usually develops over time and can limit the functional use of your arm.

    Read more

Pages [1] 2 of 2 | Next | Last