Shoulder, Arm, Elbow
The forearm is made up of two bones,the radius and ulna. The primary function of your forearm is rotation i.e., the ability to turn your palms up and down.
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A clavicle fracture, or broken collarbone, is a very common sports injury. It is seen frequently in contact sports such as football, soccer and martial arts. It is extremely common in skiers and snowboarders.
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Elbow Fractures in Children
The elbow is a joint that consists of three bones – the humerus (upper arm bone), radius (forearm bone) and ulna (forearm bone). An elbow fracture most commonly occurs when your child falls on an outstretched arm.
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Forearm Fractures in Children
The radius (bone on the thumb side) and ulna (bone on the little-finger side) are the two bones of the forearm. Forearm fractures can occur near the wrist, near the elbow or in the middle of the forearm.
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Fracture of the Shoulder Blade (Scapula)
The scapula (shoulder blade) is a flat, triangular bone providing attachment to the muscles of the back, neck, chest and arm. The scapula has a body, neck and spine portion.
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Olecranon (Elbow) Fractures
Three bones make up the elbow joint: the humerus, radius and ulna. The bones are held together by ligaments thus providing stability to the joint. Muscles and tendons around the bones coordinate the movements and help in performing various activities.
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Radial Head Fractures
The elbow is the junction between the forearm and the upper arm. The elbow joint is made up of the humerus in the upper arm joining with the radius and ulna in the forearm.
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Shoulder injuries often occur in athletes participating in overhead sports such as swimming, tennis, and baseball, and are also very common in high energy sports like skiing or snowboarding. Many shoulder injuries are caused by overuse or repetitive motion of the arms.
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