How to Heal Tricep Tendonitis

It’s finally here. A ton of you have been asking about what to do for tricep tendonitis for months and I appreciate your patience.

The truth is I wanted to find some clinical research that’s been done on the subject and there seems to be nothing out there at all. ¬†No wonder why so many of you couldn’t figure out what to do for it.

Fortunately, there’s been a ton of research on other kinds of tendonitis that pointed me in a definite direction for putting together a program for you guys.

Get the tricep tendonitis exercises program here.

I’ve got a post on bicep tendonitis too, if that’s your thing.

7 comments

  • Get the tricep tendonitis exercises program here. When I click on “here” and then “get the program” and then enter my e-mail address and then click on “download the program”, I get Warning!
    You Are Already Subscribed
    Your address is already subscribed.
    What am I doing wrong? Please can you tell me?

  • My mistake. Once I checked my e-mail the download was there. Thanks.

  • Wow, this is an insightful video and great explanation for Tricep Tendonitis. Your example of riding a (stationary) bike and jumping into burpees – in my case tricep exercises is exactly what I had been doing — which caused me pain and stress on the elbow tendons and prevented me from doing many exercises; including upper body exercises. The french press exercise became very difficult for me; as I extended the weight above my head – I felt as if the tendon was ‘slipping’ (not holding the muscle/weight in place) – causing the weight to drop down towards my head without my control (without me wanting it to drop); it is an awful feeling.
    It’s interesting because I just left the orthopedic’s office – and he did all sorts of arm-manipulation-strength tests and could find nothing wrong. He ordered x-rays, which I will now hold off on until I try your stretching and e-centric strengthening, to see if it is effective in healing the injury, eliminating the pain, and allow me to go back to strength training. Thanks Jamie

  • Comprehensive information. I was pleasantly surprised to hear that eccentric exercise is best for tendinitis.
    The old method was to endure excruciating stripping of the tendon with the tips of fingers and isolating the joint which of course is counter-productive to maintaining strength and size of a muscle.
    Please send me the biceps tendinitis program as your link would not allow me to enter my email.

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