Report: Mark Sanchez will likely have season-ending surgery on a torn labrum

sanchez, kelly, hernandez

According to ESPN’s Chris Mortensen,  Jets quarterback Mark Sanchez will likely undergo season-ending shoulder surgery to repair a torn labrum.

Sanchez plans on taking some time to decide if he wants to have surgery or rehab his shoulder.

The problem is that rehab may not work and he could end up needing surgery.

Sanchez claims he doesn’t need surgery.

  • Daniel Stillmunks

    Today = September 12, 2013:
    End of winter / beginning of spring training–
    I said, QUOTE
    “TIM TEBOW throws the ball like a man with a TORN ROTATOR CUFF.”

    People made fun of me–they called me words like “DOCTOR”. These people are just spiteful Tebow haters.

    Now, this season is upon us and after that ONE sack and vicious hit 3 weeks ago, JETS QB, Mark “Sackchez” Sanchez is diagnosed with a LABRAL TEAR in right shoulder!!

    Just from what I heard in spring training, “Tebow CANNOT throw… …. ….Tebow’s passes ‘FLUTTER’ and are ‘OFF TARGET”…..those are ALL symptoms of a torn rotator.!! ”

    And Tebow knows if he can’t MAKE the pass he won’t ATTEMPT the pass.

    NOW, you Tebow-haters and folks who just write him off as Tim
    “TE-BLOWS”, etc., you WILL be surprised when Tim gets that left (throwing) shoulder MRI and is diagnosed as needing rotator cuff surgery via a minimally invasive surgery–Laparoscopic surgery.

    Laparoscopic surgery, (also called arthroscopic surgery) the minimally invasive surgical procedure in which an examination and sometimes treatment of damage of the interior of a joint is performed using an arthroscope, a type of endoscope that is inserted into the joint through a small incision. Arthroscopic procedures can be performed either to evaluate or to treat many orthopaedic conditions including torn floating cartilage, torn surface cartilage, ACL reconstruction, and trimming damaged cartilage.

    Shoulder arthroscopic
    Arthroscopy is commonly used for treatment of various diseases of the shoulder including subacromial impingement, acromioclavicular osteoarthritis, ROTATOR CUFF TEARS, frozen shoulder (adhesive capsulitis), chronic tendonitis and partial tears of the long biceps tendon, SLAP lesions and shoulder instability. The most common indications include subacromial decompression, bankarts lesion repair and rotator cuff repair. All these procedures were done by opening the joint through big incisions before the advent of arthroscopy.

    Were some of you able to comprehend a few of these ascertations?