Frozen shoulder symptoms
Frozen shoulder symptoms is very difficult to lift and put down. It is a painful condition with limited shoulder movement. When the soft tissue around the shoulder joint is extensively contracted and adhered, the joint movement is severely restricted. Frozen shoulder occurs when the capsule of the shoulder joint becomes thick, stiff and inflamed. The joint capsule contains the ligaments that connect the top of the upper arm bone, the humeral head, to the shoulder joint, holding the joint firmly in place. This is often referred to as a “ball and socket” joint. In this case, the Western medical name is Frozen Shoulder, which is aptly described. The Chinese translation is “frozen” the shoulder, and it can’t be moved! Because the more pain you feel, the less likely you are to use your shoulder. Lack of use can cause the shoulder joint to stick more, making it more difficult for the shoulder to move – it’s “frozen” in its place.
Frozen shoulder causes
Frozen shoulder causes from the perspective of traditional Chinese medicine, this group of muscles and bones is often not used, and the qi and blood of the shoulders are naturally blocked or invaded by external pathogens, which will induce frozen shoulder. In Western studies it is age: adults, most commonly between the ages of 40 and 60. Gender: Females are more common than males. Recent Shoulder Injury: Any shoulder injury or surgery that results in a need to prevent shoulder movement (i.e. with shoulder straps, slings, shoulder straps, etc.). Examples include rotator cuff tears and fractures of the shoulder blade, collarbone, or upper arm. Diabetes: 10% to 20% of people with diabetes develop frozen shoulder. Other health diseases and conditions: including stroke, hypothyroidism (hypothyroidism), hyperthyroidism (hyperthyroidism), Parkinson’s disease, and heart disease. Stroke is a risk factor for Frozen shoulder causes because movement of the arm and shoulder may be limited. Why other diseases and conditions increase the risk of frozen shoulder is not known.
What are the symptoms and signs of frozen shoulder?
Frozen shoulder usually develops slowly and occurs in three stages. Each stage can last for several months. Freeze Phase: Any movement of the shoulder causes pain and the shoulder’s range of motion begins to be limited. Freezing phase: Pain may start to decrease during this phase. However, your shoulders become stiffer and it becomes more difficult to use it. Thaw phase: The shoulder’s range of motion begins to improve. For some people, the pain worsens at night and sometimes interferes with sleep.
Medical leave certificate
Registered TCM practitioners should be able to handle all kinds of general bone injuries, muscle sprains, and muscle and bone injuries. Internal injuries caused by external forces (such as work injuries), muscles, bones, muscles, breathing difficulties (due to bone injuries), injuries to meridians, qi and blood, and internal organs can all be treated with bruises. As long as you have bruises, impact injuries, flash contusions, sprains, stress, trauma or muscle and muscle strains and other internal and external reasons, which lead to damage to the muscles, bones and organs, blockage of the meridians, and poor blood flow, you can give the doctor a medical leave certificate after diagnosis. and receipts.
How to treat frozen shoulder?
Traditional Chinese medicine culture has a long history and is extensive and profound. The effect of using traditional Chinese medicine to treat periarthritis of the frozen shoulder is indeed obvious to all. The effect of traditional Chinese medicine massage is indeed obvious. In traditional Chinese medicine, pain is unreasonable. Generally speaking, there is no pain. Using massage to stimulate the relevant acupoints around the shoulder can effectively relieve the pain of the patient, or it can be treated with acupuncture, but in addition to acupuncture, the following methods can also be used for treatment. Manipulative therapy: find the adhesion site by hand plucking and pulling and stretching, then use the plucking method, then use both hands to massage the tendon to loosen the tendons, and then use shaking, shaking and rotating methods to do extension movements; Physicians do passive movements such as backbending and lifting of the affected limb to flex the joints. The above manual treatment is required. The number of treatment interventions required every other day varies from person to person. Cupping method: The patient is placed on the treatment bed with the back facing upward, and then cupping is placed on a specific acupoint for 5-10 minutes, and then manual therapy is considered.