Shoulder, Arm and Hand
The shoulder connects the arm and the hand to the body. It is extremely mobile and very complex. The shoulder joint is actually made up of several functionally interconnected joints that are connected and secured to the body via the shoulder blade muscles and the collarbone. There are many disorders and problems that can occur for which physiotherapy can be used effectively to treat such as.
- When things gets tight: Shoulder Impingement Syndrome
- For movement restrictions such as frozen shoulder, shoulder contracture,
- For pain: shoulder pain, omalgia, PHS, calcification, calcified shoulder.
- For wear and tear: Omarthrosis, ACG arthrosis or SCG arthrosis.
- After injuries: Shoulder dislocation, st.p. dislocation, fracture, Sudeck’s disease, CRPS (Complex Regional Pain Syndrome), humerus fracture, radius fracture
- When the muscles "cry out" because of overstrain, tension and pain
- When there are nerve problems: Shoulder-arm syndrome (SAS), sensitivity disorders (pins and needles, tingling, numbness), carpal tunnel syndrome, CTS, thoracic outlet syndrome (TOS)
- For inflammations: Bursitis, bursitis, tendonitis, tendonitis,
- For tendon problems: Tendon tear, Tendon suture, Supraspinatus tendon tear (SSP tear), SSP suture, Biceps tendon problems, Tennis elbow, Golfer’s elbow, Tendinosis, Tendinitis.
- After operations: Arthroscopy (ASK), shoulder endoprosthesis (TEP)
- In chronic overuse: RSI (repetitive strain injury, repetitive strain disorder)