And plenty of sources still chalk IT band syndrome up to overpronation (in fact, runners with IT band syndrome appear to pronate slightly less than healthy runners). My opinion is that it is the result of poor awareness in the medical, athletic training, and running communities of some of the cutting-edge research that's been carried out in the last 10-20 years. These articles give educational summaries of some of the most important research into the causes of and treatments for common running injuries.
Where we have identified any third party copyright information you will need to obtain permission from the copyright holders concerned.Charity trustees are responsible for ensuring that those benefiting from, or working with, their charity, are not harmed in any way through contact with it.They have a legal duty to act prudently and this means that they must take all reasonable steps within their power to ensure that this does not happen.A lot of what's now accepted as "common knowledge" about running injuries is just plain wrong!
Look up "runner's knee," for example, and you'll find plenty of websites claiming that women are at a higher risk because their hips are wider (not true—anatomic differences in hip width do not explain the increased risk of patellofemoral pain syndrome in women).
Systems for recording information and dealing with complaints are also needed to ensure implementation and compliance.