injury prevention

There’s no point in living in fear.
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.
By selecting exercises to build maximal strength, while limiting unnecessary risk of injury, you can build a bulletproof body that will perform as well as it looks.
Target the scapular (shoulder blade) muscles, which get much less attention than they deserve.
Be safe, be proactive, and stay active.
Training is a necessary stressor to create a need for improvement or adaptation.
Running can be a taxing exercise for the body, which is why it is vital to ensure the body is conditioned enough for it.
Guard yourself against the physical and mental stress of injuries with preventive movement practice.
To get the most from the body, you must first convince the mind that it is safe.
Are you feeling sore, achy, or tight after a run? Overtime, running without proper mobility and stretching can lead to imbalances in the body resulting in sprains, pains, and injuries.
The treadmill is one of those companions you should see casually like a work acquaintance—a relationship that helps you perform better at your real job.
Careful dosages of “improper” alignment can help prevent injury when doing athletic movement.
Maybe, just maybe, a little pain can help you gain, it depends on how you approach it.
The whole point of strength work is to balance the body and make it more resilient, not increase the risk of injury.
Your imbalances are setting you up for major consequences, if you don't address them.
Knee pain can be a common complaint among all athletes. Younger athletes with knee pain may actually be suffering from Osgood-Schlatter Syndrome.