Wednesday, July 10, 2013


Do you constantly suffer from back pain?

Sports Performance Bulletin

Why haven't more sports medicine
professionals and coaches been told these facts about preventing back strain and pain in their athletes?

Read on to find out what you could be missing...

Dear Sports Medicine Professional,
Do you find that your athletes or clients involved in running, lifting weights, cardio, swimming, soccer, rugby, and other sports and exercises suffer from back pain?
As you are well aware back problems are one of the most common sports injuries among competitive athletes and others who exercise regularly and vigorously....
Up to 80% of adults experience back problems. Back pain is the leading cause of doctor's office visits, hospitalization, surgery, and work disability. In the United States alone, the annual combined cost of back-pain-related medical care and disability compensation is over $50 billion (about 35 billion pounds).
It's for this reason that Sports Injury Bulletin has published it's special research report, How to Prevent Back Pain and Injury.
This just-published report sells for $19.75. But for a limited time only, you can get a copy absolutely FREE when you take out a trial membership to Sports Injury Bulletin.

Just click here now and within minutes you will have access to this fantastic special report.
In the meantime, I want to share with you 3 quick tips from the report that can immediately help strengthen your client's back while reducing or eliminating back pain...

Back-pain reduction tip #1:Make sure your client is running on the balls of their feet, not their heels.

Runners injure themselves all the time, suffering calf muscle strain, Achilles tendonitis, patellofemoral pain – and, of course, lower back pain.
Now, a new running technique invented by Russian scientist Nicholas Romanov, "pose running," can reduce injury-causing strain.
Among the pose-running principles Romanov advocates:
  • Hit the track only with the balls of your feet ... NOT your heels.
  • Raise your ankle straight up under your hip, using your hamstrings.
  • Keep shoulders, hips, and ankles in vertical alignment ... and use a short stride.
In our new special report, How to Prevent Back Pain and Injury, we outline the 15 steps required to reduce back strain with the pose running system... and give you 7 easy-to-follow drills you can apply to any client complaining of back pain.

Back-pain reduction tip #2: Quick pain relief for ankylosing spondylitis patients.

Ankylosing spondylitis (AS) is a chronic inflammatory disease that can cause pain ... and decrease mobility in the spine.
While there's no cure, an active lifestyle and regular exercise program can help reduce the pain and inflammation.
If you have a patient diagnosed with AS, here's a quick and easy exercise that can help them control their back pain:
  1. Stand your patient with their back against the wall and their heels about 10 cm out from the wall.
  2. Gently push their shoulders and buttocks back until they are touching the wall.
  3. Hold for 5 seconds.
  4. Release and repeat.

Back pain reduction tip #3: 58 seconds to eliminating lower back pain.

Dr. Fin Biering-Sorenson, a Danish spine expert, found that the key to preventing lower back pain is to build up "isomeric endurance".
The ability of the lower back muscles to maintain moderate levels of force ... for prolonged periods... without significant fatigue.
To build up your client's isomeric endurance:
  1. Lie them face down on a bench and strap their legs.
  2. Their legs should be supported by the bench with their upper body extended over the edge.
  3. Keep their upper body parallel to the floor, with their arms folded against their chest, for as long as they can.
  4. Repeat this process until they have built up enough endurance to maintain a horizontal position for 58 seconds.
This will significantly reduce the likelihood of having spinal problems!

Claim your FREE copy of How to Prevent Back Pain and Injury with a trial membership to Sports Injury Bulletin!

In exchange for sending you our free report, I ask that you accept my offer of a risk-free 2-month trial membership to our monthly Sports Injury Bulletin (SIB).
Sports Injury Bulletin is leading the pack when it comes to doing something most people fail to - translating the very latest sports injury advances into practical advice on prevention, treatment and rehabilitation. And at an affordable price.
You see, until our team came on to the scene, these findings were not generally available to the masses, published only in jargon-laden and pricey technical journals.
Now, our worldwide team of expert contributors assess the practical value of developments made in treatment and rehabilitation techniques. Those worth your attention as a member are then published in Sports Injury Bulletin and on our website................