1) That they gradually build up the amount of time they spend training and don’t have any sharp increases from one week to the next. This allows their tissues (muscles, ligaments, tendons, fascia) time to adjust and develop, according the demands of their activity.
2) Ensure that they are preforming their movements with good technique. A good way to do this is to start off slowly and learn the skill well first at a slow speed, before speeding it up. This will help you ‘groove’ the correct pattern into your body and help you perform it efficiently.
3) Ensure you maintain good technique even when fatigued. Most non contact injured happen when the person is fatigued and poor technique can be a factor in this. Its depends on your sport or exercise but ensure you practice keeping good technique when you are getting tired. If you are exhausted and your technique is slipping then stop, and save it for another day.
4) Ensure you are getting enough sleep. The more you train the more sleep becomes an important factor to ensure your body is able to recover efficiently for the next training session
5) Eat and hydrate well. There is plenty of information out there on nutrition and hydration and its quite obvious that if you are putting extra demands on your body then you need to be ensure you are feeding it well, so it can meet those demands. Tissue hydration leads to adhesions, trigger points and PAIN .
6) Add variability to your training. Your body needs to be challenged to adapt. Add different movements, different intensities and different surfaces to keep your body guessing and adapting to these different challenges. This will ensure your body is able to adapt when met with you obstacles.