Rotator Cuff Tear

Rotator Cuff Tear

People who continually move their shoulders in the same ways are more likely to sustain a rotator cuff injury. Shoulder discomfort and weakness are symptoms.
Rest, medication, physical therapy, corticosteroid injections, and even surgery are all part of the treatment plan.

Without treatment, a rotator cuff tear may deteriorate. Your arm may be almost immobile if there is a total rip. If you don’t get treatment, you could develop chronic shoulder pain and struggle to move the affected arm. Injury and degeneration are the two main causes of rotator cuff tears. When falling on an extended hand, a rotator cuff injury, such as a tear, may occur suddenly. Additionally, repetitive activities may cause it to grow over time. A rotator cuff tear can also result from age and tissue degradation.

Even though the majority of tears cannot heal on their own, satisfactory function can frequently be attained without surgery. However, surgery is frequently advised if you are active or use your arm for overhead work or sports because many tears cannot heal on their own.

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