Over 75% of runners are suffering from, or will suffer from, a running related injury in the near future. Are you one of those 75%?
Are you itching to recover from your injury and run without causing further pain and discomfort? YES? Then this is the online course for you!
We’ve put together a bespoke 6-module 24-video course that tackles all the most common running injuries and how to avoid and recover from them. Whether it’s Runner’s Knee or shin splints, Plantar Fasciitis or a hamstring injury, our experienced running coach and physio share expert advice and demonstrate the best ways to beat those niggling problems.
We want to help as many of our community as possible to overcome their running injuries at a time when training is ramping up for race season.
COURSE PRICE SLASHED FROM £96 to £30!
Start the course whenever you like and dip in and out at your leisure. Plus, you’ll have the course for life to refer back to when you need it most.
We’re so sure you’ll find this course helpful that there’s a 30 day money-back guarantee.
This course covers the 6 most common running injuries:
1) Iliotibial Band injury
The Iliotibal Band (ITB) is a common upper-leg injury for new runners, often caused by overuse. This can lead to swelling and pain on the outside of the knee.
2) Hamstring injury
Hamstring issues account for 26% of all running injuries, with one third of runners re-injuring them within a year.
3) Runner’s Knee
Runner’s Knee is a generic term for pain at the front of the knee relating to the patella (knee cap). The most common cause is overtraining, followed by poor lower limb biomechanics.
4) Shin Splints
Shin Splints is one of the most common lower-leg injuries among runners – particularly those who are new to the sport.
5) Achilles Tendon injury
This tight tendon is synonymous with an area of weakness – and for many runners, it’s exactly that.
6) Plantar Fasciitis
Plantar Fasciitis is a common cause of pain at the heel, usually on the inside, and unfortunately is more common in women than in men. It’s related to the structure we call the plantar fascia, a band of thick fibrous tissue that comes from the heel bone and stretches under the foot to the toes.