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5

I have to disagree with the above answer about rotator cuff problems. It is a good idea to strengthen your rotator cuffs for various reasons, but to me this does just sound like Delayed Onset Muscle Soreness. Any type of high intensity exercise where you put strain on your muscles is likely to cause the same thing. I get delayed soreness (which always seems ...


3

That sounds like a rotator cuff problem to me. It's a common problem that I see amongst my climbing friends and I experience myself. Usual symptoms are soreness in the elbow join/lower bicep, sometimes causing carpal tunnel pain, sometimes causing more extreme shoulder pain, sometimes even limiting movement. My understanding is that we overuse the big ...


10

Have you ever done any weight training? This kind of "delayed onset muscle soreness" is very common for people beginning a weight training program. This wikipedia page attempts to explain the mechanism. For weight training, the general advice is to not stop lifting, but to reduce the weight and intensity. If you google "delay onset muscle soreness" ...


-1

With plantar fasciitis, weight is a big causal factor. If you think you could loose a few pounds, that might help your feet too. Pack weight is also a big deal. Buy a balance that measures in grams, and then start weighing everything you carry. Weigh your knife, food, cellphone, empty bottle, empty bag, even your underwear. Put all that into an excel ...


3

Plantar fasciitis is a degenerative (not inflammatory) repetitive stress injury (RSI). Studies using radioactive tracers have shown that the rate of tissue replacement in connective tissues is often extremely slow, maybe even zero. Therefore these injuries can be extremely slow to heal, and in some cases the microscopic damage is simply permanent. So you ...


7

You can use different methods to remove the pine sap from your teeth. Here are a few: Take a small amount of margarine and rub on the sap Mix a solution of warm water, salt, and about 3 drops of honey, keep this mixture in your mouth for about 3minutes use some drinkable strong alcohol and try to rub it of use oil or peanut butter and rub it over the sap ...


0

Change shoes. Visit a physiotherapist, and take your current shoes -- both the ones you use on trips, and the ones you wear every day. A good physio can learn a lot from reading the wear patterns on your shoes. If you go to a doc, go to a sports doc. Call the coach at your local high school or college and ask who's good. Part of the problem is sudden ...


10

Been there, done that, can't remember why it happened.. It will go away in a few days. Eating few apples, or maybe some dry, high-fiber crackers will probably help.



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