RCI

(redirected from Rotator Cuff Injury)
Also found in: Medical.
AcronymDefinition
RCIRoyal Caribbean International
RCIRogers Communications, Inc. (now Rogers Telecom Holdings, Inc.; Toronto, Canada)
RCIRacer's Choice, Inc. (automobile racing; Tyler, TX)
RCIRadio Canada International
RCIRegional Cooperation and Integration (Asian Development Bank)
RCIResidential Communities Initiative
RCIRealtime Compression Interface
RCIResource Critical Information
RCIRotterdam Climate Initiative (Netherlands)
RCIRehabilitation Council of India
RCIRelationship Coaching Institute (Campbell, CA)
RCIRoof Consultants Institute
RCIRadio Chine Internationale (French: China Radio International; China)
RCIResort Condominium International
RCIResidential, Commercial, Industrial
RCIRemote Control Interface
RCIReliability Center, Inc. (Hopewell, VA)
RCIResource Consultants, Inc.
RCIRockwell Collins, Inc.
RCIRetail Confectioners International (Glenview, IL)
RCIRadiant Catalytic Ionization
RCIResearch Casting International (est. 1987; Canada)
RCIRapid Continuous Improvement
RCIRosalynn Carter Institute for Caregiving
RCIRepublique de Cote d'Ivoire
RCIRaritan Computer, Inc. (New Jersey)
RCIRegal Cinemas, Inc. (movie theaters)
RCIResearch Centre Imarat (India)
RCIRectal Cranial Inversion
RCIRoyal Canadian Institute
RCIRuth Cohn Institute (Basel, Germany)
RCIRotator Cuff Injury
RCIRated Capacity Indicator (cranes)
RCIRed de Comunicación Indígena (Spanish: Indigenous Communication Network; Argentina)
RCIRosenbaum-Cunningham International, Inc
RCIRudolph Commercial Interiors, Inc. (California)
RCIRisk Control Index
RCIReactivity, Corrosivity, Ignitability
RCIRegulatory Compliance Initiatives, Inc.
RCIRelative Citation Impact
RCIReservoir Characterization Instrument (petroleum industry)
RCIRaiffeisen Capital Investment (Romania)
RCIRevival Centres International (Australia)
RCIRoom Condition Inventory
RCIResearch Computing Initiative
RCIRoot Caries Index
RCIRiding Comfort Index
RCIRemote Classroom Instruction
RCIRhodes Colleges, Inc.
RCIResistive Contrast Imaging
RCIRelative Competitive Index
RCIRegistry Catalogue Item
RCIRemittance Centers Inc.
RCIRebuilding Community International (Portland, OR)
RCIRegistered Construction Inspector
RCIRoosevelt China Investments Corp. (investment firm; Boston, MA and Shanghai, China)
RCIRadar Coverage Indicator
RCIRepublic Chemical Industries, Inc.
RCIRate of Climb Indicator (aviation)
RCIRegistration Systems, Inc.
RCIRoad Car Inspector
RCIRehco Consultants, Inc. (Cumberland, MD)
RCIResource Communities, Inc.
RCIRecommended Course Indicator
RCIRemedial Contractors Institute
RCIRice Cropping Intensity
RCIRhône Chimie Industrie (French: Rhone Chemical Industry)
RCIRemote Code Injection
RCIRisk and Control Inventory
RCIRed Couch Interactive, LLC (Houston, TX)
RCIResonant Cavity Interferometer
RCIRestricted Cervical Injection (embalming)
RCIRevolutionary Concepts Incorporated (Galava guild)
RCIRéseau de Compétences Informatiques (French: Network Computing Skills)
References in periodicals archive ?
Although rotator cuff injury can occur in any individual, the rate of incidence increases with age.
Doctors usually recommend that patients with a rotator cuff injury rest the shoulder, apply heat or cold to the sore area, and take medicine to relieve pain and inflammation.
However, a previous study has shown that the rate of re-tear after the repair of a rotator cuff injury ranges between 38% and 94%.[1] It is argued that this is due to a slow healing process, especially in elderly patients with degenerative rupture of the rotator cuff.[2],[3] Moreover, stem cell technology has been widely considered as a means to repair a re-tear after tendon-bone reconstruction.[4],[5],[6],[7] Previous studies have utilized adipose-derived mesenchymal stem cells (ADSCs) to repair tendon and ligament tears and have observed effective repair improvements.[8],[9] Although ADSCs could effectively promote the healing of degenerative rotator cuff injury, the poor self-renewal ability and uncertainties regarding safety remain a concern for patients with a rotator cuff tear.
The New York Yankees might need some help in the rotation with the news that Luis Severino seems to have suffered a setback with his rotator cuff injury. The right-hander is now set to get an MRI, possibly leaving the Yankees without their ace for even longer than they thought.
These include OA of any joint, ACL/MCL tear, Achilles tendon rupture, rotator cuff injury and tennis elbow that are highly prevalent and have few disease-modifying options.
On July 28, 2017, the commission approved an agreement between Boyer and Bimbo Bakeries that included an award in favor of Boyer for lifetime medical benefits for treatment of his right shoulder rotator cuff injury.
Athletes who excessively use their shoulders--such as handball players-are at the greatest risk of a rotator cuff injury. But, as any of these athletes would tell you, repetitive use of the shoulder is an unavoidable part of the game.
Different pathologies for hemiplegic shoulder involvement have been reported, including tendonitis, bursitis, rotator cuff injury, shoulder subluxation, capsulitis, impingement syndrome, complex regional pain syndrome (CRPS), brachial plexopathy, and spasticity.
To the Editor: Previous studies showed that the rate of retears after repair of rotator cuff injury was 38-94%, owing to the low healing capability of tendon-bone and the long duration.[1] Adipose-derived mesenchymal stem cells (ADSCs) have been adopted to repair the tendon and ligament tears, which acquired effective repair improvement.[2] Although ADSCs could effectively promote the healing of degenerative rotator cuff injury, the poor self-renewal ability and uncertain safety still disturb patients with rotator cuff tears.
Rotator cuff is being the most commonly affected, and subacromial impingement syndrome is the leading cause of rotator cuff injury. [3-5]