The shoulder joint is the most frequently dislocated joint in the body, due to its wide range of motion and the relative scarcity of bone stabilizers. The most common pattern is antero-inferior dislocation of the shoulder joint, accounting for approximately 90% of all dislocations. Recurrent anterior instability of the glenohumeral joint is usually caused by avulsion of the anterior inferior labrum, the attachment site of the inferior glenohumeral ligament, and is known as a Bankart lesion. With recurrent dislocations, progressive damage occurs in the antero-inferior labrum complex and the glenoid morphology deteriorates over time. Today, arthroscopic Bankart repair is the most commonly used surgical treatment method in patients without large Hill-Sachs defect or critical glenoid bone loss. However, patients with extensive Hill-Sachs or critical glenoid bone loss may require additional bone or soft tissue procedures, such as coracoid transfer or remplissage.