Sports Medicine Newswire

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Sports Medicine.

Results 1 - 20 of 2,133 in Sports Medicine

  1. Pittsburgh Post-Gazette Bill Brink's On the PiratesRead the original story w/Photo

    1 hr ago | Erie Times News

    ... cuff, arm deceleration, everything. Then Hughes took the program to the Texas Metroplex Institute for Sports Medicine and Orthopedics in Arlington, Texas. The institute" s director, Dr. Keith Meister, is also the head team physician for the Texas ...

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  2. Old standby body-weight training still has movesRead the original story

    7 hrs ago | The Daily Republic

    ... resistance and loading of the body," says Mike Fantigrassi, master instructor at the National Academy of Sports Medicine. "No resistance bands or weights." Some exercises involve minimal equipment such as TRX suspension bands for pull-ups and Bosu ...

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  3. Former star triathlete Tim DeBoom adjusts to new kind of lifeRead the original story w/Photo

    15 hrs ago | Denver Post

    ... mes after he gets his degree. He may become a physician's assistant or go to work for a clinic that combines sports medicine and

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  4. You Can't Exercise Through A Bad DietRead the original story

    23 hrs ago | Scientific Blogging

    It's time to bust the myth that anyone, and that includes athletes, can outrun a bad diet, say experts in an editorial in the British Journal of Sports Medicine. Excess carbohydrates, not physical inactivity, are behind the surge in obesity.

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  5. Doctors warn players of overuse injuriesRead the original story w/Photo

    Yesterday | Richmond County Daily Journal

    ... have to protect your arm. There's only so many throws in it." A study published in the American Journal of Sports Medicine showed that nearly 75 percent of healthy youth baseball players reported at least some baseline arm pain and fatigue. "The ...

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  6. Sports scientists hope new project will see athletes break sub-2 hour marathon recordRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday | Sunday Herald

    ... of the areas we will look at are nutrition, biomechanics, race preparation, product development, technology sports medicine and physiotherapy and bioenergetics. And there's more." Despite having the input of the best minds in their field, the ...

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  7. Sugar and carbs, not physical inactivity, behind surge in obesity, say expertsRead the original story

    Wednesday Apr 22 | Science Daily

    ... physical inactivity, are behind the surge in obesity, say experts in an editorial in the British Journal of Sports Medicine published online today. It's time to bust the myth that anyone--and that includes athletes--can outrun a bad diet, they say. ...

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  8. Olympic and Paralympic Foundation launches campaign to support athletesRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday | Colorado Springs Business Journal

    ... "To a U.S. Olympic or Paralympic athlete, 'training' requires specialized equipment, world-class coaching, sports medicine, travel expenses and nutrition services," said Natalie Coughlin, Team USA veteran and 12-time Olympic medal winner in ...

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  9. Experts now say exercise is not key to weight lossRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday | Swindon Advertiser

    PUT down the dumbbells and get off the treadmill - exercise isn't the key to tackling obesity, a new report claims. The article, published in the British Journal of Sports Medicine, says while obesity levels have risen year on year, the number of people exercising has not and stated poor diet was more dangerous than laziness, alcohol and smoking combined.

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  10. Exercise Won't Save Us: Sugar And Carbs Are Our Bodily DownfallRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday | Forbes.com

    ... me at alicegwalton [at] gmail [dot] com . In a fascinating and scorching editorial in the British Journal of Sports Medicine , three authors argue that the myth that exercise is the key to weight loss - and to health - is erroneous and pervasive, ...

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  11. Why You Can't Out-Exercise a Bad DietRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Apr 23 | Men's Journal

    in the British Journal of Sports Medicine, a false common faith in exercise is blinding much of the public from reforming poor diets. Turns out, when it comes to maintaining a tight waistline, what you eat is more important than how hard you work it ...

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  12. 'Bust the myth' of physical inactivity and obesity, urge researchersRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Apr 23 | Food Industry

    Public health messages intended to tackle obesity should focus on unhealthy eating rather than physical activity, which does not promote weight loss, according to an editorial published in the British Journal of Sports Medicine. The 'calories in versus calories out' message often is used by the food industry as a formula for weight management - particularly by those companies that sell high-calorie foods and drinks.

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  13. How to prepare for a long-term adventureRead the original story

    Friday | Stars and Stripes

    Taking off for parts unknown with no set return date is becoming the new lifestyle choice for many. Ditto with the extreme long-term itinerary.

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  14. Big Food's Big Obesity ConRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday | Daily Kos

    Three authors of an editorial, " It is time to bust the myth of physical inactivity and obesity: you cannot outrun a bad diet ", in the British Journal of Sports Medicine have condemned the food industry for a big lie. In short, they are conning the public by pretending that exercise will compensate for the effects of the products they peddle, especially obesity.

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  15. Strength vs. endurance-does exercise type matter in the fight against obesity?Read the original story w/Photo

    Friday | PhysOrg Weblog

    ... to follow one of three different types of exercise training programs or to follow the American College of Sports Medicine recommendations for weekly physical activity. Subjects assigned to exercise training groups performed either endurance exercise ...

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  16. ACE study focuses on safety of Bikram yoga by measuring heart rate and core temperatures during classRead the original story

    Friday | Medical News Today

    In a new independent study commissioned by the American Council on Exercise , researchers found that a large number of the participants reached a very high core temperature of greater than 103 degrees F during a Bikram yoga class. Notably, well-established sports medicine guidelines state that exertion-related heat illnesses can occur at a core temperature of 104 degrees F. A typical Bikram yoga session lasts 90 minutes and consists of 26 poses and two breathing exercises performed in a room heated to 105 degrees F with 40 percent humidity.

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  17. Strength vs. Endurance: Does exercise type matter in the fight against obesity?Read the original story

    Thursday Apr 23 | Science Daily

    ... to follow one of three different types of exercise training programs or to follow the American College of Sports Medicine recommendations for weekly physical activity. Subjects assigned to exercise training groups performed either endurance exercise ...

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  18. Is diet a " rather than exercise a " the key to losing weight? Cambridge health experts enter the debateRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday | Cambridge Evening News

    ... diet - and not exercise - that is the key to tackling obesity. Research published in the British Journal of Sports Medicine, has claimed poor diet now generates more disease than physical inactivity, alcohol and smoking combined. So should we all ...

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  19. Health experts debate the role of exercise, food and marketing in the obesity epidemicRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday | NutraIngredients-USA

    An editorial in an academic journal has reignited the debate over the extent to which a poor diet - and the marketing tactics employed by the food industry - is responsible for America's obesity epidemic. The editorial, published April 22 online in the British Journal of Sports Medicine , argues "the public health messaging around diet and exercise a has been corrupted by vested interests" that are drowning the public in "an unhelpful message about maintaining a 'healthy weight' through calorie counting" and exercise, when really the increased consumption of "nutritionally deficient products" is to blame.

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  20. You can't 'outrun' obesity: Study says exercise doesn't help weight lossRead the original story

    Thursday | Newsalert

    Mashable reports: A team of British cardiologists have said it's time to "bust the myth" that regular exercise tackles obesity. The strongly-worded editorial in the British Journal of Sports Medicine, published in the May edition of the journal, says you can't outrun a bad diet and that although regular exercise reduces the risk of developing a number of health issues such as heart disease, dementia, some cancers and type 2 diabetes, it doesn't promote weight loss.

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