Last month’s ten best posts cover the usual span of topics include injury prevention and recovery, training approaches, new approaches to flexibility, and lots of shoes – 100 pairs to be exact.
If you are looking to boost your flexibility or mobility and not finding what you need from traditional static stretching approaches, it’s time to explore Active Isolated Stretching (AIS). Here’s a bit about the practice and my experiences in taking Phil Wharton’s 21-day challenge.
If you don’t actively manage your work with a physical therapist to balance short-term and long-term approaches and make sure he or she is really understanding and treating the root cause of your injury issues, you may be wasting your time and money.
Runners often turn to physical therapy to help recover from injury. As such a costly investment of time and money, you need to make sure you are getting an adequate return. Here are ten signs that you may not be getting what you are paying for.
Many issues related to strength and flexibility of neighboring muscles and tendons can create the possibility of hamstring strains in runners. One thing that can change it from a possibility to reality is road camber.