injury

Both new and old scars can affect your movement and mobility in everyday life, during sports, or in workouts.
When you need help, get at least a few qualified opinions. Complement those with your own research, observations, and goals.
A better understanding of the natural progression of injuries can help you approach the management of the associated functional loss and pain that may occur.
The tricky part of getting back in the game after a muscle strain is to keep your injury site at rest while still keeping your body active.
Be safe, be proactive, and stay active.
Training is a necessary stressor to create a need for improvement or adaptation.
If you stop having an emotional relationship with your style of training, then you’ll achieve more success.
Flexibility is required for effective mobility. Mobility is end range strength training. There's no downside to have it all.
The clear majority of injuries could have been prevented if only a few simple habits were changed.
We use our shoulders almost non-stop, so is it any wonder they often get hurt?
Some early work by researchers at UCLA shows promising results for mechanoceuticals.
Snap! Pop! That is a common sound heard and felt within an athlete's elbow. What goes less noticed, however, are the day-to-day aches and pains. What are they and how do you treat them?
Here's a great lesson to learn: you need to respect your body in order to grow it.
We must work to get back to an even better place than where they were pre-injury—both mentally and physically.
Nothing will scuttle your return faster than impatience and getting hurt again.
Smart programming, exercise selection, and execution can go a long way to reducing the risk of injury.
It's time for professional track athletes to be paid for what they do.