How to Beat Pain
by Lucy Miller
A Fitness and Nutrition Expert
Have you ever done a good workout and the next day rolled out and bed and thought – great! I don’t ache, only to find that the day after you can’t move. Yes I thought so. Delayed onset muscle soreness (DOMS) usually comes on 24-48 hours after an intense workout and is primarily caused by the bodies inflammatory response.
by Maureen Cromey
An Acupuncturist and Chinese Medicine Expert
“The aim of the wise is not to secure pleasure but to avoid pain” - Aristotle
Pain is everywhere, from birth to the grave we feel pain. It is part of the sensation of life, it warns us, teaches us and it can destroy us.
by Angie Newson
A Yoga and Pilates Expert
Pain - physical or emotional? We've all visited both places I'm sure. Physical pain caused by injury can be incredibly frustrating to those of us who work out or practice every day. Not to be able to do our usual regime which is such a part of our lives can sometimes make us angry and short with ourselves and others. We may become low and depressed if the injury persists for longer than a couple of days, and then we start to feel unfit and lethargic - a possible vicious circle.
by Dr. Sarah Brewer
A Nutritionist and Doctor
If you experience headache, muscle or joint pains do you automatically reach for a painkilling drug? The days when aspirin, paracetamol, ibuprofen or codeine were the only options are long gone. If you prefer a natural alternative, there are several ways to beat common aches and pains.
by Steve Halsall
A Celebrity Personal Trainer
The question of pain and how to manage it is an interesting one. Whichever way you look at it your body is always seeking to heal itself and regardless of the pain whether is physical, emotional or psychological. The precise mechanics of this will obviously vary from person too person.