Sunday at Wimbledon: Tips and Tricks to Help Prevent and Manage Tennis-Related Injuries.

A big congratulations to Roger Federer for his win at Wimbledon today! In honor of Sunday at Wimbledon, we wanted to share some tips and tricks to help tennis enthusiasts prevent and manage tennis-related injuries.

Tennis is a full body sport, incorporating leg, chest, shoulder, arm, wrist, back, neck, and abdominal muscles.

The most common tennis-related injuries include:

In order to prevent and/or manage some of these more common injuries, exercises aimed at stretching and strengthening are essential.  Here at Tiyaga Health, we did some research on tennis injury prevention and management and here is what we found:

  1. Tennis.com says Save the static stretches for after your match and warm up with dynamic stretching followed by an on court warm up.

 

  1. Brigham Health offers tips to help prevent and treat common tennis injuries: tennis elbow, rotator cuff tendonitis and ankle sprains.

 

  1. Shoulder injuries are very common in the sport. com offers some suggestions on The Best Exercises to Prevent Tennis Shoulder

 

  1. com outlines 5 Foam Rolling Exercises to Prevent Common Tennis Injuries related to prevention and management of common upper body tennis-related injuries.

 

  1. The UK National Sports Medicine Institute article on tennis injuries explains causes, symptoms, and common treatments for tennis elbow, ankle sprains, stress fractures, shoulder pain and injuries, wrist injuries, knee injuries and leg injuries.

We hope these tips and tricks help you get back on the court quickly!

Wishing you an easy and fast injury recovery!

-The Tiyaga Health Team

Struggling with an injury and in physical therapy? Let us help! Our customized exercise reminders keep you on track with your exercises and help jumpstart your recovery! http://www.tiyagahealth.com

DISCLAIMER: We strive to create Content that would be of interest and value to individuals recovering from pain and injury.  The founder of this Site is not a licensed medical professional.  Use of the Site or any content on the site, including but not limited to text, software, scripts, code, designs, graphics, photos, sounds, music, videos and all other content (“Content”) is not a substitute for working with a licensed medical professional.   The information on this site is not intended to assess or diagnose health conditions and is not intended to replace the advice of a licensed physician.  All individuals should consult a licensed medical professional prior to starting any exercise or movement program.   The Content of this website is intended for individual education and information purposes only.

Information, exercises, and all other Content provided on the Site are not be taken as medical advice.   The information provided is not intended to diagnose or treat or to be used as an alternative to medical advice.  All individuals are urged to consult a licensed healthcare professional before starting any exercise or movement program, including the exercises that are listed on the Site.

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