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shoulder injury

It may seem tedious, but working on shoulder stability and mobility will prevent all-too-common shoulder injuries.
Internet fitness is a bipolar beast - there are a lot of unqualified opinions flying around.
What follows are simple hands-on tests that can determine where your injury lies.
These will not only increase your bench but will also take better care of your shoulders than ever before.
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Raising a son who has autism and dealing with a shoulder injury taught me CrossFit isn't just about presses and kipping pull ups.
In order to prevent a nasty shoulder injury and to increase your weight on the bar, you need to have shoulder stability and mobility first.
Simple interventions mean more reliable outcomes. The following five tips will give you real results.
These exercises are the cream of the crop when it comes to improving your alignment, stability, and motor control - often overlooked aspects of training.
I won't disagree that the kipping pull up looks silly and isn’t a real pull up, but I’m tired of reading criticisms based on shoulder mechanics that have zero basis in reality.
If the link between overhead movement and shoulder injury is merely a correlation, then what’s the cause at the heart of it?
The shoulder is a dynamic and amazing joint and we need to keep it as strong, mobile, and stable as we possible can.
In this video, Ben Musholt demonstrates four shoulder rehabilitation exercises. These exercises will help you with rotator cuff strengthening and scapular stability.
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?
Almost two years ago I started having chronic headaches as well as neck and shoulder pain and I had to stop all my favorite exercises. Here are the five lessons I learned from this experience.
Rather than say there is no problem, I would much rather see a conversation around long-term fitness that allows CrossFit participants to remain injury free.
Donnie Thompson is a retired powerlifter turned physical therapist. He specializes helping others be strong, mobile, and to prevent or recover from injury. Here are four videos to help you do that.
Approximately 36% of injuries that occur in weight training involve the shoulder. A new study examines which exercises are more common in athletes with shoulder impingement.