Proper food make you heal
Excessive exercise cause more wear and tear
Concentrate on good fat for breakfast(cheese,butter,eggs,Avacado)
Avoid carbs. Usually pain goes away within four week.
Avoid chicken, turkey and alcohol, protein powder.
Your question is a little vague, so giving you a definitive answer is challenging. There are a wide variety of potential problems that could be the cause of your hip pain. It depends on what part of your hip hurts, what specific movements or motions make it hurt, whether it started after an injury, whether there are any associated symptoms like clicking or popping, what kinds of exercise or sports you have done throughout your life, etc.
At your age, some common hip problems include labral tears, impingement, IT band syndrome, muscle strains, SI joint dysfunction, athletic pubalgia, and even hernias or intraabdominal problems-- patients have come to me complaining of "hip" pain and have had some version of all of these.
My recommendations would be to make sure you have enough variety in your exercise program to prevent overuse injuries, and to seek out a consultation with an orthopedic surgeon who specializes in hip problems to discuss your pain.
Kenneth Brooks, M.D.
If this is a transient issue, than most likely it is a muscle or tendon strain. This is best treated with stretching. You can certainly do this prior to your exercise routine. You may want to see a physical therapist to help with the correct form in stretching.
The pain can be related to things going on inside the joint, or within surrounding tissues like muscle, tendon, bone or bursas.
Overuse activities are the most common benign cause at younger ages, as well as after effects of prior injury. Acetabular impingement, a fairly recently recognized diagnosis is related to variations in anatomy and often presents with intermittent symptoms in your age range. I have had both hips replaced recently in my early 60's, as a sequel to long term impingement with began in my late 40's amidst a 30 year career as a special operations surgeon in the Army..
The best initial course of action would be to see your primary care provider and have him or her obtain X-rays. Based on examination and X-ray findings, a referral to an Orthopedic Surgeon, or a trial of physical therapy may be warranted based on findings. Surgery is always a last resort. Recent advances in arthroscopic surgery may eventually prove to change the natural progression of hip related common problems.
You probably need to have an x-ray and possibly a MRI.