Help Starts Here
4 Steps to Hip Pain Relief

Take the four steps to Hip Pain Relief



Listen To Your Body

Most aches and pains settle quickly by themselves or with some modified activity over a couple of days, but it’s not a good idea to ignore severe pain or niggling pains that last for more than a few weeks. As a general rule, the longer the duration of pain before you start treatment, the longer the treatment process, so don͛t let things go unattended for long periods.



Learn About Your Body and Your Condition

Some symptoms or diagnoses seem scary, and fear of the unknown may add to the problem or prevent you from seeking appropriate care. Understanding a little about normal anatomy and the changes that occur with ageing and what a diagnosis means for the future can be very helpful. However, it is important that you seek high-quality information from trusted sources. There is much misinformation on the internet that may head you in the wrong direction.



Take Appropriate Action

If symptoms don’t settle quickly, take the next step and get some help. It can sometimes be overwhelming deciding where to turn. Health professionals with University level qualifications and an ongoing interest in studying the scientific evidence are best placed to provide the care you need. A Hip Pain Professional has a special interest and experience in managing problems that cause hip pain.



Engage Actively in Your Own Management

Getting help from a health professional doesn’t just mean getting someone to provide a passive quick-fix, such as an injection or manipulation. While passive treatments can help to provide some short-term relief, most problems and particularly those that you have had for a while will need your active participation to achieve the best result. Factors such as muscle weaknesses, irritating movement habits, poor workplace set up, lack of physical activity and high body weight may all contribute to your problem and will never be fixed with an injection, manipulation, massage, or a piece of strapping tape. Listen closely to your health professional and help them help you.

3D illustration of Hip Skeleton, hip and pelvis pain

Want more info about the Hip?

For those who are after some detailed information about the hip and things that can go wrong.

Looking for expert help nearby?

Find a qualified and experienced hip pain professional in a town near you with just a few clicks.

Need info about a specific condition?

For those who already have a diagnosis & want further information about their specific condition and treatment options.

What could be causing your pain?

Check out our interactive pain locator map to better understand what is causing your pain and ways to relieve it.

hip pain help is here

Like to know more about us?

Learn more about the Hip Pain Professionals and how we can help you understand and treat your pain.

Frequently Asked Questions

Click through to see our frequently asked questions about hip pain and what to expect from a hip pain professional.

Relief from the

Most Common Hip Pain Conditions


There are many different reasons why you may have developed hip pain. Here are some of the most common problems diagnosed by Health Professionals.

Trochanteric Bursitis, Gluteal Tendinopathy or Tendinitis and Greater Trochanteric Pain Syndrome (GTPS)

Acetabular Dysplasia, Clicky Hips, Hypermobility and Hip Dislocation

Osteoarthritis, Cartilage Damage and the Ageing Hip

FAI growing pains apophysitis and avulsion fracture can occur with kicking sports

Femoroacetabular Impingement (FAI) and Femoroacetabular Impingement Syndrome (FAIS)

Sciatica – Hip causes including Piriformis Syndrome and Deep Gluteal Syndrome

Growing Pains around the Hip & Pelvis

Exercise for proximal hamstring tendinopathy

Proximal Hamstring Tendinopathy

Iliopsoas (or hip flexor) related pain

Understanding Medical Language

Some of the words used on this site may be unfamiliar to you. We have aimed to define as many anatomical and medical terms as possible throughout the text. If you come across a term you don’t understand, try using our medical glossary.

Frequently Asked Questions

You may have other questions. Chances are, someone else has asked them too.
Check out our frequently asked questions page OR send us an email.

Sign Up For Our Newsletter!

Keep up to date with new research & treatment options

    You don't have permission to register