There are some things only a fellow runner can understand.
That’s why the experts at Summit Orthopedics brought together a group of physicians and physical therapists who are not only exceptional at treating running injuries, but also are runners themselves. They get it, because they’ve been there and understand the nuances of running.
Running injuries require special and specific care, to the point that some physicians even avoid taking on runners’ injuries. Finding the balance of continued activity, treatment and the rest required to heal is not easily mastered. Diagnosis and treatment requires not only excellent diagnostic skills but a sound and appropriate understanding of the unique expectations and requirements of runners. This is the level of care you can expect from Summit and the running specialists.
Find a Running Program Physician
Visit our special running articles and tips section for expert advice for runners.
Running Video Resources:
- What do you recommend for hydration when running?
- What do you think about minimal shoes and barefoot running?
- When should I see a doctor for running injury?
- How do I know when pain is normal from running versus a sign of injury?
- How do I prepare for my first 5K?
- How can I avoid Shin Splints?
- How long should I rest after a race?
- What are common knee injuries for runners?
- When and how should I stretch?
- What should I do if I have a minor injury?
- When should I consider an insert or orthotic?
- What are signs I am training too much?
- What are the signs of heat illness?
- What types of cross training are most beneficial for runners?
- How can my stride impact risk for injury?
When you decide to run a race, committing to a training program is critical. But too much training can be as harmful as too little.
At best, blisters are uncomfortable; at worst, they prevent us from engaging in the activities we love. We have tips to help keep you blister-free, and guidelines to safely treat blisters when they are unavoidable.
Sprinkler systems may seem like a common-sense way to cool down during a marathon race, but Dr. Voight explains that the superficial coolness provided by a sprinkler can increase the risk of heat illness.