The purpose of this study was to simultaneously examine costs, functional outcomes, and tendon healing after arthroscopic rotator cuff repair.
Relationship Between Pitching a Complete Game and Spending Time on the Disabled List for Major League Baseball Pitchers
Injury rates among Major League Baseball pitchers have been increasing over the past several years. It is currently unknown whether pitching a complete game (CG) is a risk factor for spending time on the disabled list (DL).
To determine return to play (RTP) rates after biceps tenodesis (BT) in professional baseball players.
To determine the incidence and demographic characteristics of shoulder stabilization in the United States, with particular focus on age, sex, and inpatient versus outpatient treatment.
Dr. Chalmers is invited to speak at the Nice Shoulder Course in France
The high-flying Red Rocks will soon take the floor to start their 2018 season. They will compete at the top of their abilities on the vault, the balance beam, the uneven bars, and in floor routines. While they make it look easy, gymnastics is one of the most challenging sports out there. Injuries are common, especially to certain areas of the body.
Structural glenoid grafting during primary reverse total shoulder arthroplasty using humeral head autograft
Large glenoid bone defects in the setting of glenohumeral arthritis can present a challenge to the shoulder arthroplasty surgeon. The results of large structural autografting at the time of reverse total shoulder arthroplasty (RTSA) are relatively unknown.
Reasons for Retirement Following Ulnar Collateral Ligament Reconstruction Among Major League Baseball Pitchers
Ulnar collateral ligament reconstruction (UCLR) has become an increasingly common procedure among Major League Baseball (MLB) pitchers. The long-term effects of this procedure on the career of an MLB pitcher are largely unknown.
In cartoons a bulge in the bicep is the symbol of muscularity – and that someone has been eating their spinach. In real life though, such a bulge signals something very different – and it isn’t caused by muscles at all. “It’s the biceps tendon,” said Peter Chalmers, MD, an orthopedic surgeon with University of Utah Health. “When it tears that causes the muscle to slump leading to what’s known as the ‘Popeye sign.’”