Client was actually hit by a car on her right side. While she is doing awesome, her knee, pelvis, lower back and shoulder all need consideration when planning out her training. Dealing with one challenge is usually easy enough, but to add multiple is more of a challenge. We will be strengthening the muscles around those areas to regain more movement and flexibility (which she really has quite a bit considering). Just looking for some ideas. I know the bands and tubes are going to work well for her.
speaking as the unlucky owner of a once frozen shoulder, there is really not that much you can do at this point in time. You can take it to its end range of motion, wherever that may happen to be, and really be on the lookout for compensations which will bedevil her after the frozen shoulder hopefully has stopped being frozen.
The main compensation is to raise the entire shoulder, upper traps and side-bending to make up for the lack of movement in the GH joint. You can also try to do some scapular movements at the chance that something is moving there. Counter-intuitive as it may be (it was to me!), ice can help. There may be instances when the doctor decides to manipulate the frozen shoulder while under anesthesia (as happened with me). This will break up a lot of adhesions but is no guarantee that the shoulder will ever return back to normal functioning even though the person may regain pretty good range of motion.
Good luck to you and your client.