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Bobby Brown
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Bobby Brown   My Press Releases

We Have Muscles That Work Together

Published on 10/9/2018
For additional information  Click Here

A pulled muscle, especially involving the thigh, is a common injury among runners and people who play basketball, hockey or football. And while the injury can't always be prevented, there are factors that increase your risk.

The American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons says you're more likely to pull a muscle if:

You have tight muscles that haven't been properly stretched or conditioned.

You have muscles that work together, such as the quadriceps and hamstrings, but one muscle in the tandem is weaker than the other. This is known as muscle imbalance.

You have a fatigued muscle that is no longer able to properly absorb energy when you run or play sports.

 

Muscle twitches, especially involving the eyelids, calf or thumb -- are fairly common.

Rarely, they can be a sign of a nervous system disorder, the U.S. National Library of Medicine says. Signals of a serious muscle problem include a change in muscle sensation, size, and a feeling of muscle weakness.

On the other hand, most muscle twitches aren't anything to worry about and only last for a few days or less. The NLM offers this list of common causes:

Having a dietary deficiency.

Getting too much caffeine.

Taking certain medications, such as steroids, estrogen hormones or diuretics.

Exercising.

Having anxiety or stress.

It's important to stretch and warm up your muscles before exercise.

The American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons lists these common risk factors for muscle strains and injury:

Tired muscles that have been worked too hard.

Tight muscles that haven't been properly stretched.

Weak muscles that haven't been strengthened through training and exercise.

Muscles that haven't been warmed up before exercise, sports or other activities.

Muscle groups that work together that don't have properly balanced strength. For example, a stronger hamstring than quadriceps, or vice versa.

 

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