Latest Grip strength Stories
How you shake hands can say a lot about you and a new study from researchers at the International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis (IIASA) in Vienna, Austria has found that a handshake can reveal how a population group is aging.
The new “13 sports injuries prevention tips” article on the website Vkool.com instructs young athletes how to prevent sports injuries easily and quickly. Seattle,
The Nail Bending Ebook, developed by Jedd Johson, is a newly updated program that teaches people innovative ways and techniques on how to improve grip strength effectively.
Carpal Tunnel Secrets Unleashed System, created by Geoffrey Hunt, is a comprehensive carpal tunnel home treatment program that helps people overcome their carpal tunnel syndrome easily and naturally.
Ultimate Forearm Training For Baseball created by Jedd Johnson is a new book that provides people with a lot of baseball hitting tips, and step-by-step descriptions on how to become professional
Fat Gripz reviews have been popping all over the internet due to the success of these high-grade rubber grips that help weight lifters get stronger and get bigger arms.
The benefits of physical activity accumulate across a lifetime, according to a new study published in the October issue of the American Journal of Preventive Medicine.
Poor or declining handgrip strength in the oldest old is associated with poor survival and may be used as a tool to assess mortality, found an article in CMAJ (Canadian Medical Association Journal).
By Anonymous A new study published in in the Journal of the American Geriatrics Society confirms that one of the secrets to healthy aging is a physically active lifestyle. This study suggests that the benefits of exercise go beyond weight loss and better muscle tone.
By Dorf, Erik R Chhabra, A Bobby; Golish, S Raymond; McGinty, Jasmin L; Pannunzio, Michael E Purpose: This study evaluated the maximum grip strength in a position of elbow extension versus flexion as a diagnostic tool in the assessment of a patient with suspected lateral epicondylitis (LE).
- A person in a secondary role, specifically the second most important character (after the protagonist).