Your shoulder may demonstrate problems of instability after an injury or a period of disuse you may notice that your shoulder slips or feels unstable with certain activities often in these situations the most effective treatment is to restore the normal strength and coordination of the shoulder. The bottom line shoulder instability is characterised by abnormal movement of the humeral head resulting in pain subluxation or dislocation three types of shoulder instability exist traumatic atraumatic and muscle patterning but they can occur together in combination or sequentially over time. Shoulder instability occurs when the head of the upper arm bone is forced out of the shoulder socket once a shoulder has dislocated it is vulnerable to repeat episodes when the shoulder slips out of place repeatedly it is called chronic shoulder instability. Prior shoulder dislocators patients who have sustained a prior shoulder dislocation often develop chronic instability in these patients the ligaments that support the shoulder are torn when the dislocation occurs if these ligaments heal too loosely then the shoulder will be prone to repeat dislocation and episodes of instability. The unstable shoulder this lecture aims to classify the complexity of shoulder instability and stratify appropriate management there is a particular focus on assessing motor control of the shoulder girdle bringing current evidence and clinical experience aiming to prescribing the right exercises at the right stages to optimise function and stability
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