Contact: Phyllis Fisher
Hospital for Special Surgery
Caption: "From the data in this study, it appears we should be immobilizing our patients undergoing tendon-bone repairs such as rotator cuff repair for longer periods of time," said Scott Rodeo, M.D., principal investigator of the study and co-chief of the Sports Medicine and Shoulder Service at Hospital for Special Surgery in New York City.
Credit: Hospital for Special Surgery
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Related news release: Study suggests changes in rotator cuff surgery rehabilitation needed