Doctor insights on:
Labrum Tear And Lupus
Suture anchors: Your surgeon places small (usually about 3 mm) plastic or metal screws into the adjacent bone. These anchors have sutures threaded into them, which are then passed through the labrum, and tied to secure the labrum to the bone. This is done in similar ways for both the labrum in the shoulder and the labrum in the hip. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Varies: Unfortunately, labral tears come in many different forms, so your individual situation needs to be examined along with you friendly neighborhood sports medicine orthopedist. Some labral tears you can live with without any intervention. Some cause pain with certain activities you could live without. Some labral tears cause instability, allowing your shoulder to dislocate. Be seen! ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Not necessarily.: If you are referring to you shoulder, it would depend on your age, function, intended activities and extent. You should see an orthopedist with expertise in the shoulder for an opinion and perhaps a 2nd or 3rd opinion. If young and active and significant tear, most likely an intervention will be needed. For an older more sedentary person, it may be debatable as to need for surgery. Get opinon! ...Read moreSee 4 more doctor answers
Depends: Depends on the symptoms of your labral tear and injury, and where the labral tear is. The labrum covers 360degrees( the entire glenoid). Anterior labral tears w/ no instability are treated differently than those w/ instability . Some labral tears in 40 yr. Old are asympomatic. Posterior labral tears @ the biceps tendon origin are frequently symptomatic.(slap tears). Need more info to answer q... ...Read more
When is surgery needed for a labrum tear? And how long is recovery? (I tore it 3 months ago in my shoulder)
Does labrum tear from postersuperior 10 o'clock position through superior and anterior labrum down to the anteroinferior 5 o'clock require surgery?
Maybe: If you do not have pain, popping and instability you do not need surgery. If you do, have surgery. ...Read more
Posterior labrum: Posterior labrum tears can occur in posterior shoulder dislocation, or when the numeral head (ball) is forced backwards on the socket. Symptoms include pain referred into the upper arm with overhead activities. Patients also commonly complain of mechanical popping, catching, or grinding in the shoulder. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Yes: Yes. The labrum may not be fully torn off of the gleaned (or socket). There are many subtleties to this and reasons to have surgery would be for the feeling of the shoulder being unstable. Make sure you are seeing a shoulder trained sports medicine orthopedic specialist ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Labrum injury: With a dislocation, a labral injury called a Bankart lesion or a bony Bankart occurs. However, labral injuries can happen from several types of injuries that include falling on an outstretched hand, violent pulls of the shoulder, etc. Here is some information from the AAOS. http://orthoinfo.aaos.org/topic.cfm?topic=a00426 http://orthoinfo.aaos.org/topic.cfm?topic=A006 ...Read more
More info: What were your symptoms prior to surgery? Were you a multiple dislocator? It can restabilize your shoulder to prevent dislocations. It can also make your shoulder more stiff. ...Read more
Not really: There is so sleeve, but a brace is available that limits your motion that my help protect your shoulder if you choose to participate in schools ...Read more
Could i perform short range of motion parallel dips to work my chest more? (labrum tear, not surgically repaired, 6 mth ago)
Sure: You can do whatever is comfortable. I would expect overhead activities in a cocking position. ...Read more
Known hi grade partial distal supraspinatus tear poss labrum tear experiencing pain above scapula very tender to touch. What could it be?
Rotator cuff: High grade tears generally will not heal by themselves...And will often eventually lead to full thickness tears. Surgical treatment is likely to be eventually needed. There is no harm in trying conservative treatment such as pt, nsaids, cortisone injections, etc...Just realize that this will likely just delay the inevitable. Also, scapular pain may not be rotator cuff, but rather neck related. ...Read more
It depends: Your need for surgery depends on what prompted you to get the study that showed the tear. If you have full range of motion, full strength, good shoulder stability, and can do what you want to do with your arm, then the answer is no. If your shoulder shifts on you, and you cannot do things that you want to do because of it, then you should consider having it fixed. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
How can I safely develop my chest more after a shoulder dislocation? (labrum tear, not surgically repaired, 6 months ago)
Gentle presses : Machine or light dumbbell chest presses, with light weight and high reps. Avoid allowing the elbows to cross behind the chest, as this puts more stress on the shoulder joint and rotator cuff. Short arc flyes with the same precautions in mind are also acceptable. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
I severely twisted my shoulder the other day--i haven't been able to sleep on it or really move my arm without pain. Do I have a labrum tear?
Rt. Shoulder labrum tear 3 to 5 'o clock pos. In mri. Ortho. Refer this as shoulder instablity, pain moderate for 1.5 y, i need do to ar.Scopy repair?
Depends on details: Hip labral tears occur because of 3 reasons: following traumatic partial dislocation, if there is femeroacetabular impingement (fai), or in young people, hyperlaxity with excessive motion. After trauma, a general hip strengthening program is best. In fai, the positions where the impingement occurs must be avoided. In hyperlaxity, extremes of motion are avoided and muscles are strengthened. ...Read more
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