There is one clinical trial.
Background: There is no evidence that shoulder stabilization effectively corrects the glenohumeral translation in unstable shoulders, explaining residual apprehension in certain patients. The purpose of this study was to analyze the effect of surgical stabilization on glenohumeral translation. Methods: Anteroposterior and superoinferior translations were assessed in patients, before and after shoulder stabilization, through a dedicated patient-specific measurement technique based on optical motion capture and computed tomography.
Kinematic data was recorded using a Vicon MX T-Series motion capture system (Vicon, Oxford Metrics, UK) consisting of twenty-four cameras (24 × T40S) sampling at 120 Hz. --- T40S ---
Description: Percentage of glenohumeral translation.Measure: Comparison of ipsilateral glenohumeral translation (unstable side) pre- and postoperatively. Time: 1 year
Description: Percentage of glenohumeral translationMeasure: Comparison of glenohumeral translation between ipsilateral side (unstable side) and contralateral (stable) side. Time: 1 year
Description: Comparison of glenohumeral range of motion pre-postoperativelyMeasure: Range of motion Time: 1 year
Description: Baseline characteristicsMeasure: Age, sex, shoulder side, and limb dominance Time: 1 year