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4

I echo Dave Liepmann's video recommendation. It's very informative. As far as what I can see here, we've got a couple things going on: The upper back isn't as tight is it should be The wrist (particularly the left one) looks as if the palm is supporting the weight Keep in mind that there are more than one school of thought about squat form. The ...


3

I can't give you a definitive answer, but I dug up some info that might help you decide how concerned you should be. Joint heat may be a sign something is wrong. Heat is one of the cardinal signs of inflammation, so hot joints could indicate something in there is starting to act up. Inflammation could be exacerbated by high-impact cardio, especially if ...


2

You may have some issues with upper back mobility and shoulder mobility. I have had some of the same issues and doing some light upper back/shoulder mobility work with bands or a broomstick has helped me a lot. Have you ever tried shoulder dislocations (or even resistance band shoulder dislocations which I really like)? (They sound awful but they really ...


2

I'm the opposite of an expert--I'm still wrestling with these selfsame issues, and recently switched to high-bar squats in order to avoid them--but you could be holding the bar too low, even for a Rippetoe-style low-bar back squat. The other primary causes of elbow pain, I'm told, are not holding the elbows high enough and not keeping the shoulder blades ...


1

It sounds like some variation of inflammation in the elbow. That can be due to: Repetitive stress involved in handball or other non-sport related activities General inflammation in combination with the stress Injury due to hyper-extension or impact Fortunately, for inflammation based injuries the solutions are fairly similar for acute (one-off) ...


1

Let me start by saying, I have a Bachelor's degree in Exercise Science and no doctorate to my name. That being said, it sounds more like a nerve impingement. Wiki yourself a diagram of how nerves run through the arm and you will see exactly where the nerves run. This can be caused by mal-alignment of joints, muscles pressing on the nerve, or even external ...



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