shoulder

The shoulder is one of the most complex joints of the body, but maintaining it doesn't have to be complicated.
These natural human movements can help you gain the range of motion and strength you need to achieve a solid handstand.
Here are a few ideas for training around an injured shoulder and potentially even eliminating that twinge over time.
Unless you’re rehabilitating from a surgery, training stabilizing muscles in strength sets and reps is a waste of time.
Changing my alignment habits has been the best solution for my chronic neck and shoulder pain. These can help you even if you don't do yoga.
Don't let slumped shoulders throw your posture out of whack, fix them now.
Here's a four step guide on how to master the skills of the freestanding handstand.
Here is a video of the exercises I recommend to strengthen your rotator cuff and prevent injury.
Combat your slumped, sitting posture with this easy and effective exercise.
Regardless of your physical makeup, the way you train can still have great influence on your level of flexibility.
Redcord slings didn't work for shoulder stabilization, but they still provided a good workout.
When repetitive stress is combined with poor stability, mobility, or movement patterns, then athletes are likely to breakdown.
If you're fighting shoulder pain to get under the squat bar, give these compression techniques a go.
If the link between overhead movement and shoulder injury is merely a correlation, then what’s the cause at the heart of it?
Anterior shoulder pain is often a sign of some degree of shoulder impingement. Here are three steps to deal with it.
Everyone needs to perform overhead shoulder movement. Here are five drills to activate muscles, layer movements together, and prep for overhead work.
Every Sunday we post the "Sunday Seven" so you can quickly see the seven most popular articles of the week. This week: the scapula, holding a freestanding handstand, hypermobility, and more!
Some things just go together. Peanut butter and jelly. Jordan and Pippen. Cheech and Chong. In the body, the biggest power couple is the ball and socket. But what about the shoulder blade?