Dr. David Lintner was named to the US News and World Report list of The Best Doctors in America. Dr. Lintner is the Chief of Sports Medicine at The Methodist Hospital and The Methodist Center for Sports Medicine, the Head Team Physician for the Houston Astros, a Team Orthopedist for the Houston Texans, and Director of the Methodist Hospital Sports Medicine Fellowship. This honor is in addition to his regularly being named as a “Texas Super Doc” by Texas Monthly magazine. He specializes in Sports Medicine, Surgery of the Shoulder, Surgery of the Knee, and treatment of thrower’s injuries of the shoulder and elbow.
When you’re a throwing or swinging athlete, your shoulders are at risk for dislocation and instability. Act now to build up strength and mobility to keep them stable and safe. Here’s how.
Your kid wants to excel in their sport, so you encourage their efforts. But practice and play require repetitive movements that can lead to stress injuries. Take these preventive steps now so your young athlete stays safe and in the game.
As an athlete, you need to stay in shape all year, whether in-season or not. How do you keep fit and strong when your coach isn’t on your case? The following are tips to stay on top of your game.
Pro athletes must keep their joints in top condition to stay in the game. That’s why they’re ahead of the curve regarding preventive strategies and cutting-edge therapies. The following are some of their top diet hacks.
Sports and injuries go hand-in-hand. In fact, if you play sports, you’re more likely to break a bone. But you’re also more eager to stay in shape. How do you do that with an arm in a cast or brace?
Stopping short. Jumping high. Pivoting. All the moves of an exciting basketball game put tremendous stress on your knees. If you blow out your knee, you could be sitting on the sidelines for months or years. How do you keep your knees safe?