If you’ve seen a physiotherapist, chiropractor or osteopath, they might’ve assessed your sacroiliac joints, like this: After testing, they might’ve diagnosed you with sacroiliac joint dysfunction and purported that your pelvis is unstable, out...
'You know the spot. It’s that spot in your ‘traps’ where your neck meets your shoulders. You probably think it’s tight and painful. You might crave a massage and think you need those ‘knots’ rubbed out. The thing is…'
Your health practitioner powerfully influences your health beliefs and attitudes.1 You should be able to trust what they say because they should know more and they usually want to help you. However, good intentions don’t always coincide with good messages.
You might have heard of ‘placebo’ but what about ‘nocebo’?
‘Incorrect’ technique is a common concern for many people. Part of this concern stems from well-intentioned health and fitness professionals claiming that there’s an optimal way to move to treat or prevent pain/injury.