Rotational cuff injuries Along with the tendons of the rotational cuff, in the supraspinatal “exit” there is a subacromial sac, which on top borders two ligaments – medial-acromial and beak-acromial. If one of them is damaged or swollen, the so-called “pinch syndrome” or impingement syndrome occurs in this area, but this phenomenon is secondary to the actual injuries. If there is swelling or muscle hypertrophy in the supraspinatal “exit”, then the second and all subsequent movements of the athlete above the head will only lead to an increase in swelling and the appearance of reactive inflammation. As a result, bone injuries may occur, and further repetitions may even lead to rupture of the rotational cuff. Most often, injuries of the tendon of the supraspinatus muscle occur, because it is located between the acromion of the scapula and the humerus. In this case, inflammation can spread to the subacromial bag, which is a possible cause of subacromial bursitis. Continue reading
I’m not going to argue about all people in order to avoid analysis of uninteresting cases, but about many we can say with confidence – it is human nature to strive to obtain a result. You can call it a genetic craving for creativity, you can call it a special talent of human individuals, that’s not the point. It is important that this is a component of the life of so many people: we enjoy achieving something that automatically spurs us – we want to achieve something even more cool, to become even better, and so on.
And volleyball is almost an ideal system for growth and getting from this buzz. Today we are finishing the last note from the Ode to Volleyball series. Previously, the teamwork of volleyball and its health benefits were already considered, security issues and a very significant component of the game, psychology in volleyball, were examined in detail. Continue reading