I had been bodybuilding for a while but had to clean and jerk most my weight because I trained in a garage gym alone... Learn more about what caused the pain and what I did to relieve the pain.
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02-26-2007, 04:42 PM #1
- Join Date: Aug 2002
- Location: Nampa, Idaho, United States
- Age: 31
- Stats: 5'11", 257 lbs
- Posts: 9,282
- BodyPoints: 25421
- Rep Power: 9081
Charles Glass - Shoulder Injuries: Charles Glass' Personal Experience.twitter.com/i_am_the_goat
02-03-2011, 10:09 AM #2
- Join Date: Oct 2004
- Location: Toronto, Ontario, Canada
- Stats: 5'11", 215 lbs
- Posts: 11,693
- BodyPoints: 4085
- Rep Power: 0
Wow, has anyone else taken a look at this? Some glaring mistakes that hopefully will be corrected:
1. On the "The Four Major Muscles Of The Rotator Cuff." chart, when you click "supraspinatus" it shows "subscapularis" and displays that muscle. Vice versa is also true, clicking the word "subscapular" (ran out of room?) highlights the supraspinatus.
2. Glass claims that the teres major is part of the rotor cuff. It is not. It is the teres minor. Clearly this has been mixed up... "The infra spinatus, and the teres major assist in laterally rotating the shoulder. The only other muscle that provides a degree of external rotation is the posterior deltoid." http://www.exrx.net/Muscles/TeresMajor.html The teres MAJOR is actually an internal rotator. It attaches to the front of the humerus. The teres minor attaches to the back and it's higher up so it can do transverse extension along with the infraspinatus and post delt, the teres major is an extensor, it's basically very lat-ish.