I must have posted a good dozen or so of these testimonials by now, but they keep coming in. If you have long-term tendon pain, let me be clear: the chances are about 97% that it is NOT tendonitis, no matter what your doctor may have told you. Tendonitis is inflammation, and inflammation generally goes away in about two weeks if you treat it with rest, ice, and NSAIDs. If you’ve been doing this and it hasn’t worked, you need to try a different approach.
Below is a textbook case:
Hi Alex, I had severe tendonitis in both elbows, with the left one being quite a bit worse. It struck for no apparent reason and I had it from May to end of November. I stopped pretty much all activity except running. I did read your book and while I didn’t follow the protocol per se, the fact that I could use some resistance training made sense. The only thing I hadn’t tried was that. In fact, it was the first thing I stopped when the tennis elbow struck. Within a few days of using weights in the manner you directed, the pain in my right elbow was gone. It took another week for the pain in my left elbow to go away. I still feel twinges in my left elbow but it is for all intents and purposes healed.
“May to November” is over half a year. Far too long for Marilyn’s tendon pain to be any kind of inflammation, which is why it didn’t respond to the layoff. But when she tried a different, scientifically verified approach that was designed to actually fix the underlying problem, her tendon pain resolved itself very quickly.
If you’ve had pain for longer than about two weeks, you owe it to yourself to try something different (and more effective). The Target Tendonitis ebook now comes with a series of videos that will show you exactly what to do, no matter what part of your body your tendon pain occurs in.
Tags: elbow tendinitis, elbow tendinosis, elbow tendon pain, elbow tendonitis, elbow tendonosis, long-term tendon pain, tennis elbow tendon pain, tennis elbow tendonitis, tennis elbow tendonosis, tennis elbow testimonial