These Exercises For Frozen Shoulder Are So Simple!The Diabetes Site
Many people with diabetes are at a higher risk for being diagnosed with adhesive capsulitis, more commonly known as frozen shoulder, as touched upon in a previous post.
In fact, according to the American Diabetes Association, 10-20% of individuals with diabetes are affected by frozen shoulder. The ADA also provides that women are more likely to suffer from this often debilitating condition. Further, it occurs most frequently in people between the ages of 40 and 60.
Frozen shoulder has the potential to be incredibly painful. Therefore, it’s important to establish a routine that allows you to alleviate some of the symptoms.
Luckily, there are exercises that you can do to help relieve both pain and tightness. Think they’re too complicated or require a lot of expensive equipment?
Not to worry!
All you need is a broom and a can of soup! Dr. Alan Mandell has some very practical exercises that you can do at home or at the office without draining your bank account.
Do these exercises help your frozen shoulder?
Try them out, and let us know in the comments below!