Ice after running and in the morning unless you run in the morning. Basically ice twice a day and one time should be after running.
I’ve also found that forefoot running helps a lot. This makes sense since the tibialis anterior and posterior don’t exert as much force on the bone which is widely considered to cause the pain. Youtube “barefoot running professor” for more info on forefoot running.
All great answers. The first concern is to lay off exercises and movement that may aggravate the problem. Ice and elevation following exercise, lots of ankle rotations in both directions, new shoes with a bit stiffer sole may be in order.
One exercise to try to strengthen the anterior tibialis that can be performed with elastic bands. Have your client sit facing you with knees in full extension. Plantar flex one foot though full ROM, wrap the band across the dorsal surface at mid-metasarsals, then dorsiflex against the band’s resistance. Perform on both legs.
Also, be sure to increase the large muscle rhythmic warm-up time prior to increased to pace to training intensity.
A great deal of good advice in these answers. The best of them is to stop all potential aggrevating training.
But again I do not see any suggestion of aquatic exercise. One of the most therapuetic exercise methods available. And it can be done early on in the reconditioning process to maintain aerobic capacity in the legs wihile avoiding impact that would continue to irritate the issue.