When you hear the word “power” it sounds almost too good to be true.
Power is a word that refers to a certain power in our society, and that power is that of football.
And when it comes to the physical health of athletes, the word has become a lot more controversial than it used to be.
A new study published in the Journal of Sports Medicine, looks at how power relates to the amount of damage sports-related injuries do to players’ bodies.
It shows that, when you talk about the physical effects of power, it can actually be very negative.
The researchers looked at data from over 6,000 athletes who participated in four different types of sports in the U.S. over a three-year period.
They focused on three types of power: power from running, power from sprinting and power from strength and conditioning.
They found that power was associated with more serious injury rates and injuries overall.
In the first group, for example, there was an increased risk of ankle sprains, knee injuries and a reduced chance of players developing hip or knee injuries.
The data also showed that when you look at power from other sources, like running, the researchers found that players were at greater risk of injury from sprains and strains in their lower extremities.
The findings were similar for players in the second group.
And there were some interesting findings for athletes who did not train regularly with power.
Those athletes had lower odds of injury than athletes who had trained and competed regularly with strength and endurance training.
The bottom line?
The effects of this power can be very detrimental, and in fact, can increase the risk of injuries for those who train with power and do not train with endurance.
The authors of the study caution that their results should not be interpreted to imply that power training is harmful to the body.
The study also looked at power by analyzing power from all four types of sport and found that athletes who exercised regularly with their power had lower risk of developing injury compared to those who did less.
And athletes who didn’t train with their sports were at a greater risk.
It also appears that athletes using their power for strength training had lower injury rates than athletes that used it for strength and power training.
Overall, the findings suggest that athletes should exercise with power at all times and do regular strength and strength training.
So while the effects of strength training on injury rates have been well established, the question remains: Should power be used as part of an athlete’s regular training?
This is a new study and it doesn’t answer that question, the authors say.
But it does shed light on a problem that has been around for a while: the potential detrimental effects of high-level sports training on the body, particularly on athletes who use their strength and speed to get out of tight spaces and make big plays.
“It seems like an important question to address, because strength training is one of the most powerful forms of strength in the world,” Dr. David Schlecht, one of lead authors of this study and a professor of sports medicine at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, said in a statement.
“There is an increasing body of evidence showing that high-intensity training can be harmful to athletes’ health.”
Schlech said he and his colleagues wanted to look at the relationship between power and injury risk to see if power is more likely to harm athletes who train frequently with power, which they say it is.
“We wanted to find out if the same effect that power has on injuries exists when athletes do strength training, or if it’s different when it’s done in other forms of exercise,” Schleht said.
The key takeaway, Schleicht said, is that high power training doesn’t necessarily lead to a greater likelihood of injuries.
“This is a very good study, and it provides us with a clue on why,” he said.
“The more athletes who get strong, the more likely they are to develop injury.
That doesn’t mean that training with high-impact power is bad for your health, it just means that if you’re an athlete who does strength training and you get injured, you’re at higher risk of being hurt than if you train with a lower-impact form of power.”
The researchers say that in addition to the negative health effects, the study also found that a low level of power training could be harmful.
In fact, it showed that the more intense training the athlete was doing, the less likely they were to develop injuries.
Schleuch and his co-authors recommend that strength and bodyweight training be done regularly to increase the likelihood of injury prevention and recovery.
But they also say that athletes shouldn’t train regularly just because they want to increase their power.
“Strength training is not going to be a magic bullet for improving athletic performance,” Schget said.
If your body needs more time to recover, that might be the right way to go.
But the results are interesting, and they offer