To evaluate the baseline range of abduction in individuals with shoulder tendinitis

Authors

  • Vivek Shrivastava Research Scholar, NIILM University, Kaithal

Keywords:

Shoulder tendinitis, Range of motion, Abduction

Abstract

Tendinitis, or inflammation and irritation of the tendons in the shoulder joint, is a common musculoskeletal ailment. People who suffer from shoulder tendonitis frequently notice restrictions in their range of motion (ROM), especially when it comes to abduction. In order to establish treatment options and evaluate the efficacy of therapies, it is essential to understand the baseline range of abduction in these people. To learn more about the normal range of motion for shoulders affected by tendinitis, researchers performed a systematic review. From 20XX to 20XX, relevant research were sought after by searching electronic databases such as PubMed, Scopus, and Google Scholar. Research including goniometry or motion capture measurements of the initial range of motion in patients with shoulder tendonitis was considered. Findings from this systematic study give light on the normal range of motion for shoulders affected by tendinitis. Individualized evaluation and treatment planning are crucial, since the results show that patients with this syndrome exhibit diversity in abduction range. To further understand the causes of shoulder tendinitis and the variables that affect abduction range of motion, as well as the efficacy of treatments to increase ROM in this group, additional studies are required.

References

• Boudreau SA, Boudreau ED, Higgins LD, Wilcox RB 3rd. Rehabilitation Following Shoulder Arthroscopy. Sports Health. 2009;1(2):85-94. doi:10.1177/1941738108329596

• Cook JL, Purdam CR. Is tendon pathology a continuum? A pathology model to explain the clinical presentation of load-induced tendinopathy. Br J Sports Med. 2009;43(6):409-416. doi:10.1136/bjsm.2008.051193

• Ludewig PM, Cook TM. Alterations in shoulder kinematics and associated muscle activity in people with symptoms of shoulder impingement. Phys Ther. 2000;80(3):276-291. doi:10.1093/ptj/80.3.276

• Maenhout AG, Mahieu NN, De Muynck M, De Wilde LF, Cools AM. Does adding heavy load eccentric training to rehabilitation of patients with unilateral subacromial impingement result in better outcome? A randomized, clinical trial. Knee Surg Sports Traumatol Arthrosc. 2013;21(5):1158-1167. doi:10.1007/s00167-012-2045-z

• McCreesh KM, Purtill H, Donnelly AE, Lewis JS. Increased scapular upward rotation and reduced shoulder external rotation at 90° of abduction are associated with subacromial impingement in patients with rotator cuff tendinopathy. Clin Biomech (Bristol, Avon). 2016;39:8-13. doi:10.1016/j.clinbiomech.2016.08.002

• Michener LA, Walsworth MK, Doukas WC, Murphy KP. Reliability and Diagnostic Accuracy of 5 Physical Examination Tests and Combination of Tests for Subacromial Impingement. Arch Phys Med Rehabil. 2009;90(11):1898-1903. doi:10.1016/j.apmr.2009.06.022

• Walcott ME, Kummell B, Fick DP, Venegas LE, Razi AE, Cohn MR. The diagnostic validity of physical examination tests for common shoulder disorders: A systematic review. Int J Sports Phys Ther. 2018;13(5):830-850.

• Fuller, Jason R., Joyce Fung, and Julie N. Côté. (2011). Time-Dependent Adaptations to Posture and Movement Characteristics during the Development of Repetitive Reaching Induced Fatigue. Experimental Brain Research, 211(1), 133–43. doi: 10.1007/s00221-011-2661-8.

• Lomond, Karen V., and Julie N. Côté. (2011). Shoulder Functional Assessments in Persons with Chronic Neck/Shoulder Pain and Healthy Subjects: Reliability and Effects of Movement Repetition. Work, 38(2), 169–80. doi: 10.3233/WOR-2011-1119.

• Bron, Carel. (2011). Myofascial Trigger Points in Shoulder Pain.

• Lucey, Patrick, Jeffrey F. Cohn, Kenneth M. Prkachin, Patricia E. Solomon, and Iain Matthews. (2011). Painful Data: The UNBC-McMaster Shoulder Pain Expression Archive Database. 2011 IEEE International Conference on Automatic Face and Gesture Recognition and Workshops, FG 2011, 57–64. doi: 10.1109/FG.2011.5771462.

• Nakra, Nishtha, Nishat Quddus, Sohrab Khan, Suraj Kumar, and Shoulder Pain. (2011). Neuromuscular Facilitation On, 20(9).

Downloads

Published

2024-03-04

How to Cite

Vivek Shrivastava. (2024). To evaluate the baseline range of abduction in individuals with shoulder tendinitis. Innovative Research Thoughts, 10(1), 82–89. Retrieved from https://irt.shodhsagar.com/index.php/j/article/view/759