Running & Biomechanical Services
Are you a runner struggling with biomechanics or an ongoing niggle? Barangaroo Physio offers a range of physiotherapy treatments for runners, no matter if you are a novice or an advanced runner.
Barangaroo Physio offers personalised physio programs for runners of all levels. We aim to get you back to doing the sport that you love.
After you have recovered from injury, if you are interested in advancing your running skills, then you can book in to our four week Run Faster and Smarter Program. This starter pack will get you on your way to reaching your running goals and staying injury free.
Ways We Can Help:
- Biomechanical Assessment
- Overuse Injuries
- Muscle Strain
- Ankle Sprain
- Achilles Tendinitis
- Shin Splints
- ITB Syndrome
- Injury Prevention
- Performance Improvement
- Pre & Post Operative Rehab
We treat a wide variety of running related and overuse injuries of the lower limb. When you book in for a biomechanical assessment, you can expect an in-depth look at how you move, an injury diagnosis, and a progressive strength program to get you back to doing what you love.
If you have additional questions about running services with Barangaroo Physio, feel free to give us a call at 8599 9811 or email email@example.com.
Just starting a new running program? You might have some questions about how you can optimize your runs. Read on for my top 5 tips for beginners! If you need more assistance starting a running program, then book in for my Run Faster and Smarter Program for a personalized run program made just for you.
You may have heard about the 180spm cadence that everyone talks about, however, this is not true for everyone. The number came about when a running coach by the name of Jack Daniels analyzed professional runners in the 1984 Olympics and found that the average cadence between all of them was 180spm.
This does not mean 180spm is bad, it just means that it is not going to work for everyone. We all have different leg lengths, therefore, we will have different cadence when we run.
Usually when running, the front part of your thighs (your quads) start to overpower your hamstrings. This can lead to an imbalance which could potentially change the biomechanics of your running, resulting in a higher risk of injury.
We have a lot of muscles in our lower limbs for a reason, these muscles have to work together to propel us forward, especially in running. If one of these muscles overpowers the other, the weaker muscle has a hard time catching up.
Are you interested in changing up your running routine? Perhaps you are training and are looking to add more challenging types of runs into your routine. Here, Paulina is going over all of the different types of runs that you can do as a distance to runner to improve your speed, cadence, and stamina.