Dislocated Shoulder

CTB approach to dislocated shoulder

Sandy Efflandt avatar
Written by Sandy Efflandt
Updated over a week ago

Dislocating your shoulder can produce pain throughout the joint, and the effected muscles can potentially produce referral pain into the neck, head and arm.

The dislocated shoulder can happen from an accident or can simply be caused by an already imbalanced set of shoulder muscles. For example, if muscles in the shoulder have developed trigger points, they may no longer be capable of providing stability to the shoulder within the shoulder socket. When this is the case, the shoulder is more susceptible to dislocation.

The CTB™ approach not only tackles pain produced by dislocation and the resulting pain, but our goal is to return the shoulder joint to its normal function by returning it's proper state of balance and function.

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