“Just a year after Trevor received the all clear from non-Hodgkin lymphoma, we received a phone call from the surgery asking us to come in and see our GP. In the waiting area we saw lots of notices on the walls about leukaemia… We were told Trevor had a condition called chronic lymphocytic leukaemia – CLL for short – which is a very mild form of leukaemia. The doctors put him on something called ‘watch and wait’, which means he’s monitored every six months to see if his condition changes... if it does we’ll start treatment, but not until then”. In a candid interview, Elizabeth and Trevor share the emotional and psychological impact of delaying treatment while living with blood cancer. Click our bio to read their full story...
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Shoulder impingement syndrome is a condition that develops when the rotator-cuff tendons in the shoulder are overused or injured, causing pain and movement impairments. Shoulder impingement syndrome may also be referred to as "subacromial" impingement syndrome because the tendons, ligaments, and bursa under the "acromion" can become pinched or compressed. The shoulder is made up of 3 bones called the humerus, the scapula, and the clavicle. The acromion is a bony prominence on the top of the scapula, which can be felt as a bump at the tip of the shoulder.
The rotator cuff tendon and the bursa sit beneath the acromion. The bursa is a fluid-filled sac that provides a cushion between the bony acromion and the rotator cuff tendon, and it can become compressed underneath the acromion. Impingement symptoms can occur when compression and microtrauma harm the tendons. There are several causes to shoulder impingement syndrome including: