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  • What is Turf Toe?

    What is Turf Toe?

    While it’s one of the most harmless injuries, turf toe can be a nagging annoyance for athletes. Turf toe is defined as a sprain of the big toe’s main joint. Usually this occurs when an athlete is pushing off before a sprint and the toe is bent into hyperextension, with the toe stuck flat on the ground.

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  • ACL Injuries Explored

    ACL Injuries Explored

    Each year, an estimated 200,000 people are sidelined by anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) injuries. Of those 200,000 injuries, 100,000 require ACL reconstructive surgery. Typically those who play high-risk sports, such as basketball, football or soccer are more likely to experience an ACL injury. If you are an athlete, or even just someone who is active, it’s important to know how ACL injuries occur and what you can do to prevent them. Read below for more information on ACL injuries.

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  • The Importance of Wearing a Helmet

    The Importance of Wearing a Helmet

    With temperatures finally cooling down, it’s important to brush up on bike safety rules so your kids can ride safely and enjoy the cooler weather. For both adults and children, the most important way to stay safe on a bike is to always wear a helmet. No matter how skilled a roadster your child may be, it’s important they wear a helmet any time they ride a bike, go roller skating or hop on a skateboard.

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  • Preventing Football Injuries

    Preventing Football Injuries

    In 2012, an estimated 466,492 people were taken to the emergency room with football-related injuries. Now that football season is in full swing, it’s important for athletes to take precautions in order to have a full and healthy season. Read below to learn several ways that players can maintain optimal health this football season.

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  • Hip Replacement Surgery: Frequently Asked Questions

    Hip Replacement Surgery: Frequently Asked Questions

    Hip replacement surgery, also known as anthroplasty, affects hundreds of thousands of people each year. During a hip replacement surgery, the diseased or injured portion of the hip joint is removed and replaced with an artificial part.

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  • Everything you need to know about hamstring injuries

    Everything you need to know about hamstring injuries

    One of the most common sports injuries—especially in sports that require sprinting—is a pulled hamstring. Track, soccer and basketball athletes are the most susceptible to hamstring pulls. A pulled hamstring will typically heal on its own and does not require surgery, but it can still keep athletes on the bench for months.

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  • National Golf Month: Common Golfing Injuries

    When one thinks of sports injuries, they generally think of a hard-hitting running back, a too-tall-for-his-own-good center or a rambunctious hockey defenseman. After all, injuries are just part of life for contact sports players. However, injuries can come with any sport, and that includes golf.

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  • Best Practices For Avoiding Football Injuries

    Best Practices For Avoiding Football Injuries

    Football season is almost here, and that means that the dangers of the sport are back in the national conversation. Head, neck and spinal cord injuries are prevalent among football players, so it’s vital that players use the proper technique when tackling and blocking.

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  • The Female Athlete Triad: The Dangers of Disordered Eating and Excess Exercise

    The Female Athlete Triad: The Dangers of Disordered Eating and Excess Exercise

    The Female Athlete Triad is a combination of illnesses that can seriously endanger athletically-driven girls or women who feel intense societal pressure to stay thin. The triad’s three interrelated conditions—disordered eating, menstrual dysfunction and premature osteoporosis—occur when a girl or woman takes dieting and exercise to an extreme. Women can develop one, two or all three components of the triad, and they all can seriously hinder athletic performance and damage long-term health.

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  • Understanding MRI and CT scans

    Understanding MRI and CT scans

    Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) and Computed Tomography (CT) are common diagnostic tests used by your general physician or specialist to look inside the body beyond the skeletal structure that can be imaged through traditional X-ray techniques.

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