References

1. Andrews JR, Carson WG, McLeod WD: Glenoid labrum tears related to the long head of the biceps. Am J Sports Med 1985;13:337-340, 1985.

2. Maffet MW Gartsman GM, Moseley B: Superior labrum-biceps tendon complex lesions of the shoulder. Am J Sports Med 1995;23:93-98.

3. Snyder SJ, Karzel RP, Del Pizzo W et al: SLAP lesions of the shoulder. Arthroscopy 1990;6:274-279.

4. Peterson CA II, Altchek DW Warren RF: Shoulder arthroscopy. In Rockwood CA, Matsen FA III (eds): The Shoulder, vol 2. Philadelphia, WB Saunders, 1998, pp 290-335.

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der function), significant differences were seen between patients who participated in different types of athletics. Specifically, throwing athletes had lower shoulder scores and a lower percentage of return to their preinjury level of shoulder function than patients who were not involved in overhead sports. Ide et al21 evaluated 40 patients at a mean of 41 months after surgical repair of type II SLAP lesions. All subjects in this study were overhead athletes. Again, overall results were favorable (90% good or excellent modified Rowe score, 75% return to preinjury shoulder function). However, throwers without a specific traumatic injury had lower scores and a lower return to preinjury function rate than throwers with a history of specific traumatic injury. These publications suggest that surgical repair of type II SLAP tears in overhead athletes with an overuse-related cause may less successful than in other patients.

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Cure Tennis Elbow Without Surgery

Cure Tennis Elbow Without Surgery

Everything you wanted to know about. How To Cure Tennis Elbow. Are you an athlete who suffers from tennis elbow? Contrary to popular opinion, most people who suffer from tennis elbow do not even play tennis. They get this condition, which is a torn tendon in the elbow, from the strain of using the same motions with the arm, repeatedly. If you have tennis elbow, you understand how the pain can disrupt your day.

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