A hip flexor strain injury is very common.
In principle, the term “injury injury” refers to a form of mental injury caused by sport, but in practice, a hip flexor strain injury occurs through various forms of impact, clutch and overload.
This may include: • Physical exercise & sports • Injury & trauma • Accident & traffic accident • Physical violence (argumentation, etc.) • medication • Nerve disorder or nerve injury • Work accident and job losses (ie occupational) • Unnatural attitude (continuous standing, sitting, etc.) • Uncomfortable or repetitive movement (lifting, bending, squatting, etc.) Nevertheless, injury occurs in the vast majority of cases due to sport.
What is a groin injury?
The groin is the transition area between your lower abdomen and upper leg. A groin injury is thus an inconvenience (pain, movement barrier / immobility, stiffness etc.) that manifests itself in the groin area. Usually, a groin injury involves a chronic defect on the inside of your groin, where the leading muscle groups (especially leg muscles) sit.
Symptoms of an injured groin:
The best known features, symptoms and symptoms of a groin injury are as follows: • Difficulty walking • Painful feeling in the area around the groin (especially after stressful effort) • Lice pain usually radiates to the inside of the upper leg, lower abdomen and / or genitals • Stiffness in the groin area (especially early in the morning) • In severe laryngitis, pain may be perceived in abdominal and hip muscles In the case of a lung infection, rarely is a bacterium; It is usually a sterile, non-infectious inflammatory reaction.
Possible causes of groin injury:
An injury to the hip flexor is almost always an overload injury and is usually caused by-you recommend it overload. Sometimes an injury of the groin is caused by a fall, blow or blow, but mostly because the groin is too long, too often and too intense.
The main causes of a groin injury can be found in:
• Hip flexor muscles
• Joints (including hip joint)
• Nerves & veins running in the groin area (clutch, decay, inflammation, etc.)
• A stretched or torn tore or lean muscle
• Adductor strain or stress
• Osteitis pubis: joint pain in the crotch (source) The actual underlying hip flexor injury is almost always in the tendon attachment and / or transient tendon muscle buckle of a muscle / adductor or the hip of the hipbone.