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Zone I— Rotator Cuff The rotator cuff has clinical importance because
degeneration and subsequent tearing of its tendon of insertion is a rather
common pathology which results in restriction of the shoulder movement,
especially in abduction.
Begin palpation distally where the muscle becomes tendinous and crosses the
elbow joint on the way to its insertion into the bicipital tuberosity of the radius (Fig.
42). Then palpate proxi- mally until you feel the bicipital groove and the tendon ...
This tendon runs from the inferior border of the patella, and is palpable to its
insertion into the tibial tubercle. This site of insertion is often tender in young
individuals (Osgood-Schlatter's syndrome) (Fig. 29). The infrapatellar fat pad lies
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Physical Examination of the Spine and ExtremitiesUser Review - babyfoot04 - Overstock.com
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Physical Examination of the Shoulder
Physical Examination of the Elbow
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