This webinar was recorded on Tuesday 23rd February 2021.

Access: 14 days

Cost: $20 NZD

In this webinar, Angela will identify common reasons why people with shoulder pain often don’t improve with physiotherapy treatment and will give you practical tips on what you can do to get them progressing in the right direction. 

If you feel like you’re unsure of the best treatment for people with shoulder pain, or feel like you’re just chasing symptoms, their pain levels are not changing or your exercises make them worse, join Angela on this webinar to find out why and what you can do.

Angela will cover:

  • 3 common reasons why people with shoulder pain don’t improve
  • What steps you can take to get the patient moving in the right direction
  • Practical tips and strategies to get the patient on-board with treatment
  • Where to go if you still need help with managing your patient. 

By the end of this webinar you will be able to:

  • List the common reasons why people with shoulder pain don’t improve
  • Apply clinical reasoning to your patients to help identify why they may not be improving
  • Identify strategies you can use to improve clarity around diagnosis and management.

Slide handouts and CPD certificates provided.

Study time: 1 hour


Dr Angela Cadogan

PhD, NZRPS, M.Sports Physio, Dip.MT Physiotherapy Specialist (Musculoskeletal)

Angela is a NZ registered Physiotherapy Specialist (Musculoskeletal). Angela has a Ph.D in Musculoskeletal Diagnostics from AUT University, Auckland, New Zealand (2012) with a sub-specialty in the diagnosis and management of shoulder pain.

She is based in Christchurch, New Zealand where she works as a clinical consultant in her own physiotherapy practice and in a diagnostic Orthopaedic Triage role (Shoulder) with the Canterbury District Health Board. Angela has an ongoing research interest in shoulder conditions and has been an invited keynote speaker at many national and international shoulder conferences.

Angela is the Director of Physio Academy and runs her own online and in-person courses to help upskill other physiotherapists in the assessment and management of the shoulder. For more information visit