The subscapular and subcoracoid
bursae: Descriptive and functional anatomy.
Test Mechanism Sensitivity Specificity (%) (%) Wright's test Compression of the 90 29 (hyperabduction neuro-vascular maneuver) structures in the subcoracoid
Anatomic evaluation of the subcoracoid
pectoralis major transfer in human cadavers.
Assessment of subacromial and subcoracoid
The diagnosis of bilateral shoulder dislocation with brachial plexus injury was made on clinical examination and the finding on a plain radiograph that both humeral heads were in a subcoracoid
TOS is one such general term used for problems stemming from nerve or blood vessel compression in their passage from the cervical area toward the axilla and proximal arm either at the interscalene triangle, the costoclavicular triangle, or the subcoracoid
Quantitative criteria: (i) a coracohumeral ligament thickness of 4 mm or more, (ii) thickness of capsule at the rotator cuff interval of 7 mm or more; qualitative criteria: (i) an abnormal coracohumeral ligament, (ii) obliteration of the subcoracoid
fat triangle, and (iii) synovitis-like abnormality at superior border of subscapularis tendon.
Medial rotation assessed in 90 degrees of flexion, the Hawkins' impingement test (Hawkins and Bokor 1990), compresses both the subacromial and subcoracoid
Humeral heads were palpable anteriorly in the subcoracoid
dislocation of the lateral end of the clavicle.
3) The second site is behind the clavicle in the costoclavicular space, while the third site is at the subcoracoid
space in the angle between the pectoralis minor tendon and where it attaches to the coracoid process.
The glenohumeral crease is palpated to identify a subcoracoid
window to enter the joint space.