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Managing Arthritis with Exercise

Pain, Pain, Go Away


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  • Thanks for the information. Good advice.
  • Good information. Thank you.
  • Thank you for this article. I am riddled with arthritis and this is very helpful to me.
  • I have the most stiffness in my ankles and the arch in my foot. Often my ankles feel like they need to be rotated or pulled to pop into place. And if I stand for more than 20 minutes, both my feet and ankles will start to ache. I'm not sure if this is due to arthritis or my weight gain. Hopefully, either way, with diet and exercise, this issues will reduce and go away.
  • I do have trouble with Mr. Athiritis since an accident in 2011 and I have to keep moving. Thank you for your blog. A REINSPIRATINAL BLOG
    A very helpful article for so many of us out here trying to do our best.
  • I have Ra and lupus are there exercies that can be done.
    I was recently diagnosed with breast cancer and was put on the drug femara. It has caused severe bone and joint pain and a lot of mornings it's quite difficult to get out of bed. My son who works out everyday told me that I would feel better if I could get into exercising. This article convinced me! Thanks!
  • The reason that I finally put myself on an exercise plan was because I hurt all over. I have arthritis in most joints and my back, tendonitis in wrists, elbow & foot, plantar faciitis & heel spurs, bulging discs, chondromalacia patella etc etc etc. Of course I still have issues but they are much more manageable and I am able to do much more (including walking) with much less pain.
  • Thanks for sharing
  • ok I have really a question more than a comment. Does anyone know if you can do the floor exercises on a regular bed or do you have to have a hard surface?
    I know I have to move to help with my arthrist but some days the pain is so intense but these are the days I make myself move. I try to break my workouts up with swimming some times during the week if I can. But pain is pain it does not go away.
  • OK, I finally understand I need to move more in spite of the pain. Spark impresses me with the number of people working thru pain. Feel less alone with my misery, and much more optimistic. THANKS
  • This is a wonderful article with sound advice. I was pleased to have it confirmed that I was doing things right. After surgery and therapy for osteoarthritis in my shoulder, along with many complications during the surgery, I found a stretch and tone class that featured all the exercises I had been given in therapy for the shoulder replacement as well as a knee replacement and it has made all the difference. Years ago I had also had back surgery, after suffering a shattered vertebra in a fall from a horse. Three fused vertebra and two stainless steel rods in my back. At that time I wasn't given any therapy. Nearly 30 yrs ago. But since starting the exercise program three days a week, for the last 6 months, I am so pleased to report, there has been an amazing improvement in what I can do. Even getting up and down off the floor after not being able to for years! I also have nearly a full range of motion with my shoulder. My surgeon was surprised at my range of motion. He had warned me, I probably wouldn't come all the way back with range of motion, but at least the shoulder pain would be gone. Well with Gods help and a lot of work I have come back and life is good!
  • I really liked that this article made no reference/assumptions on age. I was diagnosed with arthritis when I was 16 and getting active in the last few years has really made a huge difference with my pain management. So many people assume that arthritis is a condition only older adults can have so I appreciate the author refraining from that.

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