Adhesive Capsulitis/Frozen Shoulder Syndrome: Episode 26
Adhesive Capsulitis and Frozen Shoulder Syndrome are similar in presentation but differ in onset, progression and treatment.
Big thank you to Becky and Dustin for bringing in todays Chips: Quillo – Jamon Iberico
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Today we are going over Adhesive Capsulitis a.k.a. Frozen Shoulder. Syndrome. And we are going to be reviewing the Quillo Jamon Iberico, which is Spanish ham chips compliments of Becky and Dustin. Thank you Becky and Dustin. It says here “patatas fritas premium”. Which we decided is probably fried potato premium. I would think so. So there is a picture on the bag of thinly sliced ham and I was really, really hoping that was what would be coming out of the bag. Just thinly sliced crisped fried ham. Alas. Yeah no it just looks like a potato chip. But we’ll talk about that later.
Adhesive Capsulitis a.k.a. Frozen Shoulder… Syndrome. You like the syndrome always. Yeah because I think its, its. There are two different kinds right. Oh sure. So when you look for sign and symptoms and they all kind of point in a certain direction we like to call them syndromes. Yes, syndromes are always kind of entertaining. Like iliotibial band syndrome (http://reboundclinic.com/iliotibial-band-syndrome/), patella femoral syndrome, pain syndrome, chronic fatigue syndrome. Good syndromes out there. Not to be confused with Syndrome from “The Incredible”. Syndrome he’s the kind of drone you would use to fly around the neighborhood and take photos with. Anyway, Adhesive Capsulitis.
Basically what starts to happen is your shoulder hurts so you don’t move it much any more and when you don’t move it much anymore it gets stiff. That’s one theory. There’s another theory that says it is an autoimmune disease and it causes an inflammatory reaction in your joint capsule and subsequently the joint capsule shrivels and becomes smaller and smaller causing pain and limited motion. That is jhust a theory. Its hard.
That is the same theory that says its predominant in white females, fair skinned, red-haired, aged over 50, which I don’t know why that would be. There could be a genetic component to some of this. It is true that if we see somebody who kind of fits that category and it’s an insidious onset, out of the blue. No surgery no trauma. Their shoulder starts to hurt and become extremely stiff there is a 90% chance that this will happen to the other shoulder.