The shoulder joint has the greatest range of motion among all joints. Its stability is ensured by static and dynamic elements.
The malfunction of the kinetic chain and proprioception (Proprioception is the so-called “deep sensation” of the brain’s perception of the joint’s position. This perception helps coordinate movement and maintain balance. It helps us to determine the position of our limbs without looking at them.
If proprioception is impaired, the brain receives incorrect information about the current state of the joints and muscles, which causes the commands to the muscles to be incorrect and cause injury. Proprioception is a key component of movement coordination and balance.
It can be most simply thought of as the sensors in a car’s Electronic Brake force Distribution system, the control center is using the information from these sensors to issue acceleration or deceleration commands to each wheel) can easily result in damage to the static elements of the shoulder joint, which can lead to instability causing the shoulder to dislocate.
This can be partial or complete, and depending on the degree of instability, it can move back into place or remain dislocated, known as luxation.