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All posts by MVMT Team

hip injuries in runners

Hip Injuries In Runners: Common Causes of Hip Pain

If you regularly run, then you may have suffered from sprains and strains every now and then. The worst injury may have been plantar fasciitis, but did you know that runners are also prone to hip injuries?

Running, after all, is a low cost, convenient and versatile exercise routine that anyone can fit into a busy schedule. Its health benefits have encouraged many men and women from all backgrounds to go out and pound the pavement.

So what are the common causes of hip pain and injuries in runners? How do you prevent and treat them?

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computer elbow

Computer Elbow Symptoms: Pain From Typing

According to a 2017 report from Media Technology Monitor, the average Canadian on the survey spends about 24.5 hours per week (or 3.5 hours per day) online during the previous year. Those aged 18 to 34 spend the most time online at 34 hours per week (or almost 5 hours per day).

Meanwhile, another survey has determined that a desktop or a laptop computer is still the most popular device used to access the Internet at 67% of the respondents.

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swimmer's shoulder

Prevention and Treatment of Swimmer’s Shoulder

Swimming is considered a good all-around workout because it builds endurance and muscle strength. It also keeps your heart and lungs healthy. It is also suitable for all ages (of course with proper training and guidance).

How To Identify If You Have Shoulder Injury From Swimming?

Swimmer’s shoulder is a term that covers a range of painful shoulder injuries caused by overuse that commonly occurs in swimmers. Since various parts of your shoulder can be damaged from your swimming stroke, the pain can be anything from a local pain along the shoulder joint to a spreading pain that travels from up your neck down to your arm. Swimmer’s shoulder being an overuse injury is caused by repeated trauma rather than a specific incident.

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how-osteoarthritis-can-be-prevented

5 Tips To Prevent Osteoarthritis in Women

According to studies, there are more than 100 kinds of arthritis or commonly known as joint inflammation. Based on the data, it appears women are at higher risk than men. Women aged 40 and above are more prone to arthritis but signs can show as early as your 20s.

When you have osteoarthritis, bones under the cartilage tend to rub together since the surface layer of the cartilage breaks down and wears away. This is the reason why bones are remodeled and its boney shape changes as the joint loses its motion. By the time you feel the symptoms, it’s no longer than just a disease of the cartilage since the bone has already changed.

Pain is the common symptom that gets your attention. Once you feel it, it’s difficult to reverse. The good news is OA can be managed. Today we’ll look at a few OA management tips.

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frozen-shoulder

Will my frozen shoulder get better?

Adhesive capsulitis, better known as frozen shoulder, is a condition affecting the shoulder muscles. This happens when the connective tissue that wrap around the ligaments, tendons and bones of the shoulder joint thickens. Thus, causing stiffness and soreness that makes it difficult and painful to move the affected shoulder.

frozen shoulder

Image credits to Mayo Clinic

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carpal-tunnel

Carpal Tunnel After Surgery

Carpal tunnel syndrome (CTS) is a condition where pressure exerted on the median nerve located in the wrist causes pain to your fingers.

There are varying causes for carpal tunnel syndrome, which includes:

  1. Diseases that affect the thyroid gland
  2. Hormonal imbalances of women due to pregnancy.
  3. Physical causes such as too much use of vibration tools like a jackhammer
  4. Improper hand posture when using a computer and mouse can also cause CTS.
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