|2015||Hamstring Strain||McCoy dealt with a hamstring strain for much of the preseason, and his week 1 status was up in the air but he ended up playing.|
|2015||Hamstring Tear||A recent MRI confirmed that McCoy has a new tear to his hamstring that could sidelined him 3-4 more weeks. He played in week 3 before he was 100%% healthy again.|
|2015||Shoulder Sprain||After suffering a shoulder injury, McCoy did not return to the game. The team has diagnosed him with a shoulder strain, and he says he could have returned to the game if he was needed. He should not miss any game time.|
|2015||Torn MCL||McCoy suffered a torn MCL in week 15 and is considered week-to-week.|
|2012||Concussion||McCoy left the November 18th game against Washington with a severe concussion, and was sidelined by the injury for the next four weeks.|
|2011||Ankle Sprain||McCoy missed two games of the 2011 season, after suffering an ankle sprain during the game against Dallas.|
This image provides an inside look at where the hamstring muscle is located. Although every athlete is different, the average recovery time for a hamstring strain is 3 to 6 weeks.
This x-ray image offers an inside look at where the hamstring muscle is located. Depending on the severity of the injury, a torn hamstring can take anywhere from 4 to 8 weeks to fully heal.
This x-ray offers an inside look at the shoulder. Although every injury and athlete is different, general shoulder injuries can require anywhere from 2 - 6 weeks to heal.
This image offers an inside look at the knee. The yellow arrows point to the MCL. On average, it takes 6 weeks for a MCL injury to heal. More severe injuries may require more rehabilitation.
This x-ray image highlights the frontal lobe, the part of the brain that is typically affected by a concussion. The average recovery time for a concussion is 2 weeks.
This image offers an inside look at the ligaments affected by an ankle sprain. Depending on the severity of the strain, recovery times can vary. A Grade I ankle sprain may only take 2 to 4 weeks to heal, while a Grade II injury may require 4 to 6 weeks for a full recovery.