Swimmer's Shoulder

An overuse syndrome seen in competitive swimmers, whose shoulders’ increased range of motion against water resistance may be coupled to joint laxity and rotator cuff tendinitis, formally defined as 'significant shoulder pain that interferes with training or progress in training.'
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Nicknamed "swimmer's shoulder" in the sports world, in addition to having to deal with high pain levels, muscle contractures and a limited functionality, this issue also has a significant impact on the quality of life and on the daily activities of sufferers.
[12] reported that swimmers and overhead athletes often develop swimmer's shoulder which encompasses a variety of pathological injuries, such as rotator cuff tendinitis, shoulder instability and shoulder impingement.
Swimmer's shoulder is the term used to describe the problem of shoulder pain in the competitive swimmer.
"Little League elbow," swimmer's shoulder, and shin splints), acute injuries (e.g.
Little league shoulder and swimmer's shoulder are especially common.
In one year a swimmer may move the shoulder to its extreme in about 2 million arm strokes, and swimmer's shoulder is the most common swimming injury.
Exercise without injury From runner's ankle and biker's knee to tennis elbow and swimmer's shoulder, there's hardly a sport or exercise that doesn't have an injury associated with it.
ART helps several sport related injuries like running injuries, tennis elbow, swimmer's shoulder, and golf injuries.
Those trademark swimmer's shoulders give it an athletic, toned appearance and the bold crosshairs front grille and the aggressive jut of the front bumper definitely give it some real rear view mirror presence.
The instructor creates turbulence under the swimmer's shoulders, and the swimmer's body is pulled along by the turbulence as the instructor walks backwards.
Swimmer's shoulders and back vee into a teensy waist.