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  • Returning to exercise postpartum: Supporting women's physical activity after the birth of a child

    Returning to exercise postpartum: Supporting women's physical activity after the birth of a child

    Physical activity after recovery from birth can be helpful. Women who engage in postpartum exercise tend to have better mental and physical health outcomes.

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  • Reverse shoulder arthroplasty for rotator cuff tears with and without prior failed rotator cuff repair: A large-scale comparative analysis

    Reverse shoulder arthroplasty for rotator cuff tears with and without prior failed rotator cuff repair: A large-scale comparative analysis

    Large-scale data assessing the effect of a prior failed rotator cuff repair (RCR) on the outcome of reverse shoulder arthroplasty (RSA) is currently lacking.

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  • ECU Tendon Problems and Ulnar Sided Wrist Pain

    ECU Tendon Problems and Ulnar Sided Wrist Pain

    The ECU tendon, or extensor carpi ulnaris, is one of the major wrist tendons. It is on the ulnar side of the wrist, the same side as the small finger.

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  • 80% return to baseball after meniscectomy: New study

    80% return to baseball after meniscectomy: New study

    Professional baseball players are likely to return to sport after a meniscectomy, according to a new study. The study, “Performance and Return to Sports After Meniscectomy in Professional Baseball Players,” was published online on February 11, 2022, in The American Journal of Sports Medicine.

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  • Lawn Mower Injuries in Children

    Lawn Mower Injuries in Children

    Fortunately, the majority of lawn mower injuries can be prevented by implementing some basic rules and guidelines. The first and foremost of these is education – anyone who is around a mower or using a mower needs to be aware of the inherent dangers that come with the machine.

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  • Health Goals For a Brand New Year

    Health Goals For a Brand New Year

    The resolution to trim down is hands down one of the most popular goals out there. Unfortunately, it’s also one that is given up on quite a bit, too. One of the biggest obstacles is vague milestones and expecting overnight success.

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  • It’s Time for Back to School – In the Classroom AND On the Field! – Part 2

    It’s Time for Back to School – In the Classroom AND On the Field! – Part 2

    Welcome back to the second half of our series on getting back-to-school ready – on the courts and fields and courses, that is! In part 1, we discussed how getting participation clearance from your child’s pediatrician or family practice physician is paramount in making sure that your student is healthy enough to participate in school sports. We also looked at the benefits of visiting with the school/team trainer about proper strengthening and training methods, as well as remembering to set realistic, attainable training goals for the pre-season.

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  • It’s Time for Back to School – In the Classroom AND On the Field! – Part 1

    It’s Time for Back to School – In the Classroom AND On the Field! – Part 1

    Start early and set goals. Obviously, this holds true for everyone, regardless of age. The earlier you start preparing the easier your transition into the season will be. Thinking that you can “wing it” and simply jump in at the last minute can be a recipe for disaster. Make sure that you’re setting specific (and realistic) goals for each week during the off-season to ensure that you’re at your peak in terms of your own personal best. This means that, if you want to train for cross country, for example, come up with a plan for both daily and weekly running goals, increasing your distances slowly and steadily so as to not cause any sort of overuse injury that could potentially sideline you for the actual competitive season.

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  • Hand Safety in the Garden

    Hand Safety in the Garden

    One of the biggest things you can do to keep your hands and wrists safe while gardening is to use common sense! For instance, make sure to always wear gloves when working outside. Wearing gloves helps to reduce blistering as well as to protect your hands from any chemicals, bacteria, and/or fungus that might be hanging out in the soil.

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  • Concussion Repercussions - What Not To Do

    Concussion Repercussions - What Not To Do

    Before we go any further, let’s start with the basics – what is a concussion? According to the CDC, a concussion is a type of traumatic brain injury that is caused by a blow to the head (or via a hit to the body) that causes the head and brain to move quickly back and forth. This type of fast movement can cause the brain to “bounce around” in the skull which, in turn, can create chemical changes in the brain and sometimes stretching and damaging the brain cells.

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