Is Running Bad For Knock Knees?


As a long-time runner, I am asked about whether running is good for knocking knees out. Many times I have been asked if the "runner's knee" or knock knee is an actual name for the condition. It is an excellent question and one that deserves some attention in an article about knees. The "runner's knee" is a term to describe the pain felt in the outer side of the knee from the rubbing of the rotation of the inward curve of the foot, causing the knee to rock back and forth when you take a step.

When this pain starts, you will know it is coming when you feel a sharp pain in your calves. This is the knee cap.

My Knock Knee Fix reports, it can come from any place on the body, but most often is the outer side of the knee from the rubbing. Other things that cause this knee pain is wearing out of a long run, tight groin muscles, or overuse which is throwing a ball up in the air for a long time.



The knee is a complicated piece of muscle and body. It must be trained and conditioned properly to protect against injury. The problem with many people is they don't do what it takes to train and condition their bodies properly. The fact is that there is no magic "runner's knee" to cure the pain. You may be running badly for knock knees, but you are not doing the right thing to build your knee muscles and specifically your ACL, which is your knee's biggest stabilizer.

There are many exercises designed to simulate running, so don't be fooled by the name; you don't need any special running shoes or anything fancy to do this. All you need is a straight arm and a comfortable place to stand.

Run in place while holding onto your hamstring behind your knee, then run back and forth like you were running. Switch arms and legs and do them both at the same time, and take a break. You should now be able to clearly see how much support you need for your knees.

That is the short answer to the question is running bad for knock knees? If you are really serious about knee health, you need to be doing a lot of running and a lot of stretching and strengthening of the muscles in your knees and your ankles. This takes effort but is better than the alternative joint replacement surgery. Besides this, you need to start running slower. The goal is to gradually build up your speed over time, not make it all happen at once. The best way to do that is to gradually increase the distance you can run while progressively increasing the speed.
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