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  • First Steps To Care For An Ankle injury

    Ankle injuries are defined by the kind of tissue — bone, ligament, or tendon — that’s damaged. The ankle is where three bones meet — the tibia and fibula of your lower leg with the talus of your foot. These bones are held together at the ankle joint by ligaments, which are strong elastic bands of connective tissue that keep the bones in place while allowing normal ankle motion. Tendons attach muscles to the bones to do the work of making the ankle and foot move, and help keep the joints stable.

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  • 2 Simple Shoulder Exercises Anyone Who Works Out Should Be Doing

    In the case of exercise routines, most individuals are likely to concentrate on muscle teams that they’ll see or really feel working instantly—suppose legs, butt, abs, and arms. Smaller muscle teams, however, are usually an afterthought (in the event that they’re even a thought in any respect).

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  • Strong Workout, Stronger Recovery!

    The American Heart Association says that running is good for your heart. But for every 100 hours of running, the average runner will sustain at least one injury. But, there are things you can do after a run to cut the risk of a future injury.

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  • Following pitch count guidelines may help young baseball players prevent injuries

    Young pitchers who exceed pitch count limits are more prone to elbow injuries. Season statistics of players were compared relative to pitch count limits.

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  • Footwear habits influence child and adolescent motor skill development

    New research finds that children and adolescents who spend most of their time barefoot develop motor skills differently from those who habitually wear shoes. Published in Frontiers in Pediatrics, this is the first study to assess the relevance of growing up shod vs. barefoot on jumping, balancing and sprinting motor performance during different stages of childhood and adolescence.

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