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    FIBROMYALGIA Fibromyalgia is a disorder characterized by widespread musculoskeletal pain accompanied by fatigue, sleep, memory and mood issues. Researchers believe that fibromyalgia amplifies painful sensations by affecting the way your brain processes pain signals. Symptoms sometimes begin after a physical trauma, surgery, infection or significant psychological stress. In other cases, symptoms gradually accumulate over time with no single triggering event. Women are more likely to develop fibromyalgia than are men. Many people who have fibromyalgia also have tension headaches, temporomandibular joint (TMJ) disorders, irritable bowel syndrome, anxiety and depression. While there is no cure for fibromyalgia, a variety of medications can help control symptoms. Exercise, relaxation and stress-reduction measures also may help. Would a TENS unit help improve fibromyalgia pain? Possibly. Transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation (TENS) is a therapy sometimes used to treat localized or regional pain. During TENS therapy, electrodes deliver electrical impulses to nearby nerve pathways — which can help control or relieve some types of pain. TENS is often used to treat osteoarthritis, chronic pain and postoperative pain. Fibromyalgia is a chronic condition characterized by widespread pain in the muscles, ligaments and tendons, as well as fatigue and multiple tender points — places on the body where slight pressure causes pain. The pain of fibromyalgia isn't limited to a specific area, so TENS therapy isn't generally used as a treatment. But some research has shown that TENS may be effective for reducing pain in people who have fibromyalgia, especially in combination with other treatments, such as exercise. Fibromyalgia is often treated with various medications to relieve pain and improve sleep. Options may include medicines used to treat other disorders, such as antidepressants and anti-seizure medicines, as well as mild pain relievers. Exercise is the main treatment, along with stress reduction and healthy sleep habits. Your doctor may also recommend cognitive behavioral therapy — working with a mental health professional to learn effective ways of thinking about and dealing with your condition. If you have fibromyalgia and your treatment plan isn't relieving your pain, talk with your doctor. He or she may adjust your medications or offer other treatment options.
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    FIBROMYALGIA Fibromyalgia is a disorder characterized by widespread musculoskeletal pain accompanied by fatigue, sleep, memory and mood issues. Researchers believe that fibromyalgia amplifies painful sensations by affecting the way your brain processes pain signals. Symptoms sometimes begin after a physical trauma, surgery, infection or significant psychological stress. In other cases, symptoms gradually accumulate over time with no single triggering event. Women are more likely to develop fibromyalgia than are men. Many people who have fibromyalgia also have tension headaches, temporomandibular joint (TMJ) disorders, irritable bowel syndrome, anxiety and depression. While there is no cure for fibromyalgia, a variety of medications can help control symptoms. Exercise, relaxation and stress-reduction measures also may help. Would a TENS unit help improve fibromyalgia pain? Possibly. Transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation (TENS) is a therapy sometimes used to treat localized or regional pain. During TENS therapy, electrodes deliver electrical impulses to nearby nerve pathways — which can help control or relieve some types of pain. TENS is often used to treat osteoarthritis, chronic pain and postoperative pain. Fibromyalgia is a chronic condition characterized by widespread pain in the muscles, ligaments and tendons, as well as fatigue and multiple tender points — places on the body where slight pressure causes pain. The pain of fibromyalgia isn't limited to a specific area, so TENS therapy isn't generally used as a treatment. But some research has shown that TENS may be effective for reducing pain in people who have fibromyalgia, especially in combination with other treatments, such as exercise. Fibromyalgia is often treated with various medications to relieve pain and improve sleep. Options may include medicines used to treat other disorders, such as antidepressants and anti-seizure medicines, as well as mild pain relievers. Exercise is the main treatment, along with stress reduction and healthy sleep habits. Your doctor may also recommend cognitive behavioral therapy — working with a mental health professional to learn effective ways of thinking about and dealing with your condition. If you have fibromyalgia and your treatment plan isn't relieving your pain, talk with your doctor. He or she may adjust your medications or offer other treatment options. For more info visit us at https://physiotherapyhyderabad.nowfloats.com/bizFloat/5983006d122736054050276a/FIBROMYALGIA-Fibromyalgia-is-a-disorder-characterized-by-widespread-musculoskeletal-pain-accompanied-by-fatigue-sleep-memory-and-mood-issues-Researchers-believe-that-fibromyalgia-amplifies-pa
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    HOW TO PREVENT YOUR OFFICE SETUP FROM SLOWLY INJURING YOU Prevent injuries at office How is that office chair you’re sitting on? Is it comfortable? Cushiony? Top-of-the-line? Unfortunately, none of that matters if you’re slouching in it right now. There’s even a good chance that your chair, as comfortable as it is, is going to cause you back pain some day soon. In order to practice proper posture and to ensure your daily activities aren’t leading you down the road to pain, every part of your desk setup needs to support you. If you’re starting to feel aches and pains at the office, here’s how to fix it. To Prevent Lower Back Pain & Strain Have you ever noticed that the longer you sit at your desk, the more your back starts to slouch? We all do it, however, that’s a major cause for lower back pain. If you find yourself slouching a lot, there’s a chance your lower back is not being supported. Fortunately, your chair can easily be adjusted. With the lever, set the height of the chair so that your elbows are at a 90 degree angle when placed on top of your workstation or keyboard. You should be sitting completely on the chair with your lower back fully resting on the back of the chair. To Prevent Shoulder Pain Too much strain on your upper spine can cause a burning-numbing sensation in your shoulders. There are two major causes for this, and both are easily fixed. First of all, ensure that your computer screen is at eye level. If you have to constantly bow your head to do your work, then your screen is too low. Resist the temptation to adjust your chair. Lift the screen instead using an elevated mount or even a stack of books. You will know when the screen is at the right height when you’re looking straight ahead. Gravity is the second reason for your shoulder pain. With arms constantly elevated in front of you, your elbows will start to feel heavy and pull you down, which is also another reason for your slouching. Adjust your arm rests just enough so that your elbows are resting gently at the 90 degree angle. Your shoulders and neck will thank you. To Prevent Carpal Tunnel Syndrome As your wrists start to swell up, ache, and send tingling sensations up and down your arm, your work productivity will begin to suffer. If you’ve reached this point, you’re likely experiencing something called carpal tunnel syndrome, which is pressure on the median nerve inside your carpal tunnel that is caused by excessive or repetitive wrist movement. The main culprit of office carpal tunnel syndrome is the unnatural positioning of your hands as you type and scroll with your mouse. If your wrists are sensitive to swelling, request to have an ergonomic mouse and keyboard installed at your workstation, which will allow your wrists to sit more naturally at a slightly outturned angle. GET UP & MOVE Historically speaking, the human race has never been more sedentary. Up until the last century, we have had to constantly move to make money, source our food, and travel from place to place. But as jobs became physically less demanding and life grew easier, our bodies started to bear the brunt of the new way of life. In other words, our bodies aren’t designed to sit down for long periods of time. If your job forces you at a desk for eight hours day, try to spend 10 minutes of each hour standing, walking, stretching and moving. Taking these small little breaks may seem useless, but they’re just enough to combat muscle and joint strain. If you feel aches and pains from your office workstation, contact Allocare Physiotherapy today. We will work with you to alleviate your pain and to help you adjust your office space to prevent further injury. For more info visit us at https://physiotherapyhyderabad.nowfloats.com/bizFloat/598d528deea85e0a08aa04bb/HOW-TO-PREVENT-YOUR-OFFICE-SETUP-FROM-SLOWLY-INJURING-YOU-Prevent-injuries-at-office-How-is-that-office-chair-you-re-sitting-on-Is-it-comfortable-Cushiony-Top-of-the-line-Unfortunately-none-o
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    Cervicobrachial Neuralgia In simple terms, cervicobrachial neuralgia can be described as neck pain radiating to the arm because of compression to the nerve roots in the cervical spinal cord. The cervical spinal cord is the section of the spine comprised of the first seven vertebrae and its associated intervertebral discs as well as the spinal cord the vertebrae protect; this is the area we call the neck. ‘Cervicobrachial’ literally means relating to the neck and arm, while ‘brachial neuralgia’ usually refers to the pain associated with a brachial plexus injury. A plexus is the name for a group of nerve fibres and the brachial plexus runs from the spine, through the neck, the axilla or underarm, and into the arm. Because all of the nerves that control the arm come from thie brachial plexus, a problem with the plexus could lead to severe impairment. Risk Factors and Causes of Cervicobrachial Neuralgia Cervicobrachial neuralgia can be either inherited or acquired. The pain is usually brought on by the damage of a nerve or compression to the brachial plexus as the result of an injury. Research has shown that those that are suffering from depression or anxiety are at a higher risk for developing cervicobrachial neuralgia. Many studies are also pointing towards an association between the disorder and tendonitis of the upper limb. It is not unusual to see algodystrophy of the shoulder in the same cases as cervicobrachial neuralgia. In rare cases, the disorder is caused by a vertebral artery loop formation. Symptoms of Cervicobrachial Neuralgia ‘Neuralgia’ actually describes the sort of pain that is common with the disorder. It is a catch-all term that describes a shooting, burning, stabbing pain, electric-like shocks, and a tingling sensation all co-existing. This pain is usually brief but severe. This pain can come from the shoulder or the neck. In addition, there can be muscle weakness in the arm, a loss of sensation anywhere from the arm up to the neck, and more intense pain at night. If left untreated, these symptoms could go on for upwards of a year, so it is best to consult a doctor if these symptoms last more than a few days. Diagnosis and Treatment of Cervicobrachial Neuralgia Your doctor will be able to make a diagnosis based on your medical history, a description of your symptoms and a physical examination. The doctor may also order an MRI or a CT scan, which can confirm the compression of the nerve roots at the spinal cord level. Treatment for cercivobrachial neuralgia will depend on the severity of the problem. For less severe cases, it may be a matter of pain management with anti-inflammatory or pain medications until the pain begins to subside. Other conservative therapies that have had good results include chiropractic therapy and planned physiotherapy sessions. More severe cases may need to undergo surgical decompression in order to relieve the pressure and begin to heal.
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    Cervicobrachial Neuralgia In simple terms, cervicobrachial neuralgia can be described as neck pain radiating to the arm because of compression to the nerve roots in the cervical spinal cord. The cervical spinal cord is the section of the spine comprised of the first seven vertebrae and its associated intervertebral discs as well as the spinal cord the vertebrae protect; this is the area we call the neck. ‘Cervicobrachial’ literally means relating to the neck and arm, while ‘brachial neuralgia’ usually refers to the pain associated with a brachial plexus injury. A plexus is the name for a group of nerve fibres and the brachial plexus runs from the spine, through the neck, the axilla or underarm, and into the arm. Because all of the nerves that control the arm come from thie brachial plexus, a problem with the plexus could lead to severe impairment. Risk Factors and Causes of Cervicobrachial Neuralgia Cervicobrachial neuralgia can be either inherited or acquired. The pain is usually brought on by the damage of a nerve or compression to the brachial plexus as the result of an injury. Research has shown that those that are suffering from depression or anxiety are at a higher risk for developing cervicobrachial neuralgia. Many studies are also pointing towards an association between the disorder and tendonitis of the upper limb. It is not unusual to see algodystrophy of the shoulder in the same cases as cervicobrachial neuralgia. In rare cases, the disorder is caused by a vertebral artery loop formation. Symptoms of Cervicobrachial Neuralgia ‘Neuralgia’ actually describes the sort of pain that is common with the disorder. It is a catch-all term that describes a shooting, burning, stabbing pain, electric-like shocks, and a tingling sensation all co-existing. This pain is usually brief but severe. This pain can come from the shoulder or the neck. In addition, there can be muscle weakness in the arm, a loss of sensation anywhere from the arm up to the neck, and more intense pain at night. If left untreated, these symptoms could go on for upwards of a year, so it is best to consult a doctor if these symptoms last more than a few days. Diagnosis and Treatment of Cervicobrachial Neuralgia Your doctor will be able to make a diagnosis based on your medical history, a description of your symptoms and a physical examination. The doctor may also order an MRI or a CT scan, which can confirm the compression of the nerve roots at the spinal cord level. Treatment for cercivobrachial neuralgia will depend on the severity of the problem. For less severe cases, it may be a matter of pain management with anti-inflammatory or pain medications until the pain begins to subside. Other conservative therapies that have had good results include chiropractic therapy and planned physiotherapy sessions. More severe cases may need to undergo surgical decompression in order to relieve the pressure and begin to heal. For more info visit us at https://physiotherapyhyderabad.nowfloats.com/bizFloat/59c9e24a88790c0aecc560d4/Cervicobrachial-Neuralgia-In-simple-terms-cervicobrachial-neuralgia-can-be-described-as-neck-pain-radiating-to-the-arm-because-of-compression-to-the-nerve-roots-in-the-cervical-spinal-cord-Th
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    Piriformis syndrome is an uncommon neuromuscular disorder that is caused when the piriformis muscle compresses the sciatic nerve. The piriformis muscle is a flat, band-like muscle located in the buttocks near the top of the hip joint. This muscle is important in lower body movement because it stabilizes the hip joint and lifts and rotates the thigh away from the body. This enables us to walk, shift our weight from one foot to another, and maintain balance. It is also used in sports that involve lifting and rotating the thighs -- in short, in almost every motion of the hips and legs. Signs and Symptoms: Piriformis syndrome usually starts with pain, tingling, or numbness in the buttocks. Pain can be severe and extend down the length of the sciatic nerve (called sciatica). The pain is due to the piriformis muscle compressing the sciatic nerve, such as while sitting on a car seat or running. Pain may also be triggered while climbing stairs, applying firm pressure directly over the piriformis muscle, or sitting for long periods of time. Most cases of sciatica, however, are not due to piriformis syndrome. Piriformis Syndrome Diagnosis: There is no definitive test for piriformis syndrome. In many cases, there is a history of trauma to the area, repetitive, vigorous activity such as long-distance running, or prolonged sitting. Diagnosis of piriformis syndrome is made by the patient’s report of symptoms and by physical exam using a variety of movements to elicit pain to the piriformis muscle. In some cases, a contracted or tender piriformis muscle can be found on physical exam. Because symptoms can be similar in other conditions, radiologic tests such as MRIs may be required to rule out other causes of sciatic nerve compression, such as a herniated disc. Piriformis Syndrome Treatment: If pain is caused by sitting or certain activities, try to avoid positions that trigger pain. Rest, ice, and heat may help relieve symptoms. A doctor or physical therapist can suggest a program of exercises and stretches to help reduce sciatic nerve compression. Osteopathic manipulative treatment has been used to help relieve pain and increase range of motion. Some health care providers may recommend anti-inflammatory medications, muscle relaxants, or injections with a corticosteroid or anesthetic. Other therapies such as iontophoresis, which uses a mild electric current, and injection with botulinum toxin (botox) have been tried by some doctors. Using the paralytic properties of the botulinum toxin, botox injections is thought by some to relieve muscle tightness and sciatic nerve compression to minimize pain.
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    HOW TO PREVENT YOUR OFFICE SETUP FROM SLOWLY INJURING YOU Prevent injuries at office How is that office chair you’re sitting on? Is it comfortable? Cushiony? Top-of-the-line? Unfortunately, none of that matters if you’re slouching in it right now. There’s even a good chance that your chair, as comfortable as it is, is going to cause you back pain some day soon. In order to practice proper posture and to ensure your daily activities aren’t leading you down the road to pain, every part of your desk setup needs to support you. If you’re starting to feel aches and pains at the office, here’s how to fix it. To Prevent Lower Back Pain & Strain Have you ever noticed that the longer you sit at your desk, the more your back starts to slouch? We all do it, however, that’s a major cause for lower back pain. If you find yourself slouching a lot, there’s a chance your lower back is not being supported. Fortunately, your chair can easily be adjusted. With the lever, set the height of the chair so that your elbows are at a 90 degree angle when placed on top of your workstation or keyboard. You should be sitting completely on the chair with your lower back fully resting on the back of the chair. To Prevent Shoulder Pain Too much strain on your upper spine can cause a burning-numbing sensation in your shoulders. There are two major causes for this, and both are easily fixed. First of all, ensure that your computer screen is at eye level. If you have to constantly bow your head to do your work, then your screen is too low. Resist the temptation to adjust your chair. Lift the screen instead using an elevated mount or even a stack of books. You will know when the screen is at the right height when you’re looking straight ahead. Gravity is the second reason for your shoulder pain. With arms constantly elevated in front of you, your elbows will start to feel heavy and pull you down, which is also another reason for your slouching. Adjust your arm rests just enough so that your elbows are resting gently at the 90 degree angle. Your shoulders and neck will thank you. To Prevent Carpal Tunnel Syndrome As your wrists start to swell up, ache, and send tingling sensations up and down your arm, your work productivity will begin to suffer. If you’ve reached this point, you’re likely experiencing something called carpal tunnel syndrome, which is pressure on the median nerve inside your carpal tunnel that is caused by excessive or repetitive wrist movement. The main culprit of office carpal tunnel syndrome is the unnatural positioning of your hands as you type and scroll with your mouse. If your wrists are sensitive to swelling, request to have an ergonomic mouse and keyboard installed at your workstation, which will allow your wrists to sit more naturally at a slightly outturned angle. GET UP & MOVE Historically speaking, the human race has never been more sedentary. Up until the last century, we have had to constantly move to make money, source our food, and travel from place to place. But as jobs became physically less demanding and life grew easier, our bodies started to bear the brunt of the new way of life. In other words, our bodies aren’t designed to sit down for long periods of time. If your job forces you at a desk for eight hours day, try to spend 10 minutes of each hour standing, walking, stretching and moving. Taking these small little breaks may seem useless, but they’re just enough to combat muscle and joint strain. If you feel aches and pains from your office workstation, contact Allocare Physiotherapy today. We will work with you to alleviate your pain and to help you adjust your office space to prevent further injury.
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    WHAT IS TAPING AND HOW DOES IT HELP MY SPORTS INJURY? Athletic Taping Have you ever seen a jogger whizzing past you wearing a bright piece of tape strapped across their hamstring, shoulder blade, or shin? That’s not a fashion statement, that’s athletic tape. This type of rehabilitation product has been used by athletes and exercise enthusiasts for decades and continues to be a popular method of pain management. Advances in technology are allowing tapes to become more effective and beneficial to the wearer and are often recommended by sports doctors and physiotherapists. What is Athletic Tape? Athletic tape is an umbrella term for any athletic ribbon or bandage that’s strapped to a part of the body that has been injured or inflamed in some way. The strategic placement of the tape has been known to speed up healing and provide support to the injured area as it heals. Some tapes like Coban bandages, under tape, and rigid tape, provide different levels of support, breathability, and flexibility. The type of athletic tape that is undoubtedly gaining popularity is kinesiology tape. Benefits of Kinesiology Tape Developed in the early 1970s, kinesiology tape is completely flexible and manufactured to have the same feel of skin. Made of stretchy cotton material with a heat-activated adhesive, kinesiology tape is used by athletes to improve their performance and receive dynamic support for injured or inflamed joints and muscles. Unlike many other athletic taping methods, kinesiology tape can be worn for up to a week, which accelerates the healing process. Here are other reasons physiotherapists recommend kinesiology tape: – For Pain Relief – Kinesiology tape is known for its “lifting properties”, which reduces pressure on the painful area. – To Reduce Swelling and Inflammation – Taping improves the drainage of lymphatic channels that reduces swelling – For a Speedy Recovery – The unique tape allows the wearer to return to their sport or activity by relieving pain and supporting weak or fatigued muscles as they move. – For Muscle Injuries, Cramps, and Fatigue – The buildup of lactic acid in the muscle leads to painful cramping, strains, and delayed onset muscle soreness. Kinesiology tape reduces lactic acid in – that region to improve your performance and prevent muscle cramps from getting in the way of your activity. – Kinesiology tape provides neurological and physical support. It also stabilizes the muscles to prevent further injury. – Tips for Wearing Athletic Tape There are many more benefits to wearing athletic or kinesiology tape than we listed here. If you’re already excited to give athletic tape a try, here are a few tips to ensuring the safe and effective use of this rehab product: – Use only as directed: It’s easy to get excited about a non-invasive pain management product, especially if you’re a chronic sufferer. In order to get the maximum benefit from athletic tape, however, we suggest consulting with your physiotherapist first. Not only will they be able to determine if athletic tape is suitable for your injury, they will also be able to show how to wear it properly. – Make sure your skin is prepared for taping: it might be worthwhile to consider removing hair and taking care of cuts or lesions before applying the tape, especially kinesiology tape. – Learn about the proper tape removal methods before applying it to your skin. Allocare Physiotherapy sometimes recommends physiotherapy products to our patients, however, only when necessary. We do not recommend buying athletic tape or any other rehab products without first consulting a member of our staff. The inaccurate application of athletic tape may cause further pain or injury. To find out if you can benefit from athletic taping, speak to your therapist at your next appointment or contact Allocare Physiotherapy today.
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    WHAT IS TAPING AND HOW DOES IT HELP MY SPORTS INJURY? Athletic Taping Have you ever seen a jogger whizzing past you wearing a bright piece of tape strapped across their hamstring, shoulder blade, or shin? That’s not a fashion statement, that’s athletic tape. This type of rehabilitation product has been used by athletes and exercise enthusiasts for decades and continues to be a popular method of pain management. Advances in technology are allowing tapes to become more effective and beneficial to the wearer and are often recommended by sports doctors and physiotherapists. What is Athletic Tape? Athletic tape is an umbrella term for any athletic ribbon or bandage that’s strapped to a part of the body that has been injured or inflamed in some way. The strategic placement of the tape has been known to speed up healing and provide support to the injured area as it heals. Some tapes like Coban bandages, under tape, and rigid tape, provide different levels of support, breathability, and flexibility. The type of athletic tape that is undoubtedly gaining popularity is kinesiology tape. Benefits of Kinesiology Tape Developed in the early 1970s, kinesiology tape is completely flexible and manufactured to have the same feel of skin. Made of stretchy cotton material with a heat-activated adhesive, kinesiology tape is used by athletes to improve their performance and receive dynamic support for injured or inflamed joints and muscles. Unlike many other athletic taping methods, kinesiology tape can be worn for up to a week, which accelerates the healing process. Here are other reasons physiotherapists recommend kinesiology tape: – For Pain Relief – Kinesiology tape is known for its “lifting properties”, which reduces pressure on the painful area. – To Reduce Swelling and Inflammation – Taping improves the drainage of lymphatic channels that reduces swelling – For a Speedy Recovery – The unique tape allows the wearer to return to their sport or activity by relieving pain and supporting weak or fatigued muscles as they move. – For Muscle Injuries, Cramps, and Fatigue – The buildup of lactic acid in the muscle leads to painful cramping, strains, and delayed onset muscle soreness. Kinesiology tape reduces lactic acid in – that region to improve your performance and prevent muscle cramps from getting in the way of your activity. – Kinesiology tape provides neurological and physical support. It also stabilizes the muscles to prevent further injury. – Tips for Wearing Athletic Tape There are many more benefits to wearing athletic or kinesiology tape than we listed here. If you’re already excited to give athletic tape a try, here are a few tips to ensuring the safe and effective use of this rehab product: – Use only as directed: It’s easy to get excited about a non-invasive pain management product, especially if you’re a chronic sufferer. In order to get the maximum benefit from athletic tape, however, we suggest consulting with your physiotherapist first. Not only will they be able to determine if athletic tape is suitable for your injury, they will also be able to show how to wear it properly. – Make sure your skin is prepared for taping: it might be worthwhile to consider removing hair and taking care of cuts or lesions before applying the tape, especially kinesiology tape. – Learn about the proper tape removal methods before applying it to your skin. Allocare Physiotherapy sometimes recommends physiotherapy products to our patients, however, only when necessary. We do not recommend buying athletic tape or any other rehab products without first consulting a member of our staff. The inaccurate application of athletic tape may cause further pain or injury. To find out if you can benefit from athletic taping, speak to your therapist at your next appointment or contact Allocare Physiotherapy today. For more info visit us at https://physiotherapyhyderabad.nowfloats.com/bizFloat/59919a54b8ff630b508842fb/WHAT-IS-TAPING-AND-HOW-DOES-IT-HELP-MY-SPORTS-INJURY-Athletic-Taping-Have-you-ever-seen-a-jogger-whizzing-past-you-wearing-a-bright-piece-of-tape-strapped-across-their-hamstring-shoulder-blad
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