Have you been dealing with a nagging pain in your buttock that just doesn't want to go away? You've tried everything. Ice, heat, massaging the area, but nothing is working! This annoyance of pain around the backside of your hip may be due to a condition known as 'piriformis syndrome', which is somewhat of a conundrum in the healthcare field. This condition can be a real pain in the butt, (pun intended). In this article, we will discuss piriformis syndrome, and what you can do to help relieve your pain that could be stemming from this 'condition'.

Chances are if you’ve found yourself reading this blog post, then you’ve been searching for insights on that frustrating pain over the front of your hip. Rest assured that you’re not alone, hip pain described as sharp and/or pinching pain in the front and/or inside of the hip is nothing we haven't heard before! While there are many things that may contribute to anterior hip pain, one of the most likely culprits is something called “femoroacetabular impingement syndrome” (FAIS). It’s a fairly technical name to describe a problem that relates to naturally occurring differences in the anatomy (or what we often call “morphology”) of the hip. In this article, we will help you understand how to manage hip impingement with physical therapy treatment and exercises!

Do your hips feel tight? Do you want to learn how to improve the mobility of your hips? The hip is one of the most active and mobile joints in the human body. Whether you perform activities such as walking, ambulating stairs, deadlifts, or playing sports, having adequate hip mobility is important to all! Hip mobility limitations have been associated with issues both upstream (at the low back) and downstream (at the knee). This article will educate you on exercises for tight hips and how to perform them correctly! We’ve also included a FREE program so you can begin performing prehab exercises today!

FAI (Femoroacetabular Impingement) Syndrome is a condition in which the hip structure has been altered, either genetically, or more commonly through physical stresses.  When someone is diagnosed with FAI, they will present with a CAM Impingement (thickening on the femoral neck), a PINCER impingement (deepening of the hip socket), or a combination of both IN CONJUNCTION with pain/symptoms. It is not uncommon for labral tears to be present with FAI Syndrome as well. This article will focus on exercises for FAI syndrome that individuals can use to manage their associated hip pain!

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