How Do You Think His Shoulder Feels After He Plays Tennis?


Actually, it’s not just his shoulder. Shoulder dysfunction often manifests itself as elbow pain or tendinitis, wrist pain and/or headaches.
Good posture is the the most basic common denominator proven to facilitate longevity and athletic performance enhancement.
Your sport does not matter, the alignment of your structure does. With all of the tennis players that I work with the biggest thing that I see standing in their way is poor posture. Rounded shoulders, feet turned out and flattened…it just goes on from their.

Daily flexibility and core exercises are the key to increasing their range of motion, enhancing their posture, bolstering their power and keeping them healthier in the long run.

Sound coaching, school desk and home work station posture are obvious areas to focus on, but the daily completion of corrective exercises must be done to deal with the rigors of our chair borne society and the demands of high level athletics.

Eric Beard
Corrective Exercise Specialist
Athletic Performance Enhancement Specialist
theericbeard@blogspot.com
www.ericbeard.com

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This entry was posted in injury prevention, posture, shoulder injuries, tennis players, tennis strength training. Bookmark the permalink. Post a comment or leave a trackback: Trackback URL.

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