explain what distinguishes acute and chronic sports injuries.
Sports injuries can be a chronic condition and can be quite serious in the long-term and often lead to persistent symptoms that may be difficult to treat. It can be difficult to distinguish between acute and chronic sports injuries. But a quick definition is important because they often overlap. Acute injuries are those that happen suddenly and are most severe and can be treated immediately. Chronic injuries are those that occur over time and often go unnoticed until they become severe, with symptoms that continue for years.
In the case of Olympic and pro athletes, they usually don’t get a long-term history of injuries. Most of them have injuries that happen to them after some kind of routine training or competition. But athletes who suffer from chronic injuries tend to have many symptoms that occur over time. Sometimes they may have recurring problems that may be overlooked until it becomes serious enough to require medication or an imaging test.
These are the ones that I think of as very, very serious. Acute sports injuries occur very early in the training process and are usually the result of something you do or something you are doing on the field. In the case of Olympic and pro athletes, the body usually takes a while to recover and they are often unable to train at all until they have problems. Chronic injuries tend to occur in the case of sports that are not very physically demanding, but also are very physically demanding.
This is a great question because I don’t really know the answer to it. The main difference between acute and chronic sports injuries is in the way they are reported. An acute injury is normally one in which you feel something bad happen to you, you don’t know why. The problem with this is that in most cases, I think it’s hard to determine if an acute injury is really acute, even if you feel it to be acute.
For an acute injury, it is more common that you will only feel pain for a short period of time. You might feel a pop or a burning sensation on the area of the body where the injury happened. For example, a sprained ankle.
Many people who have suffered an acute injury (such as a sprained ankle) have had a long, hard time with their sports injuries. So while you are on the team, you don’t have to do the whole “huff” thing to get back on track. Even if you don’t feel the pain or feel anything, the pain is still there, and it doesn’t really hurt.
This is in contrast to chronic injuries, which can take several weeks to heal. For example, a tennis elbow. You can feel the pain for a while, but then you will have to go out and play again.
These injuries usually happen around the time you hit the ball in the court, and it is hard to know exactly what that time will be, so you can’t be sure that you are injured.
I can tell you that the pain is still there, and it is lessened when you move the arm/hand. I also think you will be able to play again in about a week.
The first time you lose a ball in a game is when the ball is in the court against the court and the ball is out. It’s almost like you’re going to have a hard time at that point because you know they are out for the last 3-5 minutes. Once you lose that ball you will be able to play again. I can tell you that when you have lost a ball in a game you can play again.