Mobility & Recovery

What if we told you there are three easy ways to get equal (or better) results from your workout, with less pain afterward?
The path to good health can be paved by following these five pieces of advice on a daily basis.
The hamstring is not independent of what is above and below - there is interdependence through the whole region.
CrossFitters, don't let a poor focus on recovery set the stage for a system-wide breakdown.
This strategy will flat out make you strong, even beyond the walls of the weight room.
Ankle sprains are common and annoying but there are things you can do to rehabilitate yours.
Therapeutic ultrasound is a popular method of injury treatment and assessment, but research refutes its clinical value.
Make sure you are fully recovered from injuries so you don’t cause more permanent damage.
It may seem tedious, but working on shoulder stability and mobility will keep you safe and at your best.
Ultimate responsibility for your body falls on you. If you got injured, it is because you did something you weren’t ready for.
Pain doesn't occur in isolation, so injuries should force us to look for breakdowns in our chains of movement as a whole.
Stabilization of the lumbar spine and pelvis is necessary for any athletic endeavor or even just being healthy.
If you hit a roadblock in improvement, take a step back and work on LSS functional patterning of the body.
Increasing the range of motion in your hips and ankles will have a big impact on your squatting mechanics.
Eighty percent of Achilles tendon injuries occur during recreational sports. Who is at risk, and how do you cope during recovery?
An Achilles tendon injury could have been career-ending, but determination and focus led me back to competitive CrossFit.
Chiropractors such as Dr. Brian Gervais are changing how we deal with recovery in clinical settings.
Age, workout timing, and hip mobility are key factors in staying pain and injury-free.