Yoga is famous for making people limber, supple, lithe, and more elastic. You've probably seen photos of yoginis or yogis contorting themselves. Recent studies suggest that it is a effective and safe choice for relieving back pain.
In a study funded by NIH's National Center for Alternative and Complementary Medicine (NCCAM), participants suffering from chronic lower back pain were divided into three groups: one group took 12 weekly yoga classes, 1 group took 12 weekly stretching classes, and one group was given a selfcare publication and encouraged to exercise to relieve pain.
At the conclusion of the study, participants who had taken the yoga and stretching classes did considerably better than those from the selfcare group — reducing using of drugs to alleviate pain and rating their back pain as better or entirely gone — and these improvements lasted during the study timeframe.
Given how back pain is — according to the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons (AAOS), four out of five adults experience significant low back pain sometime during their lives — those findings can provide hope to millions of victims.
Better than treating back pain is currently preventing it. Following are
– When standing, spread bend your knees and your toes shoulderwidth apart to give yourself a solid foundation of support.
– Tighten your stomach muscles before lifting.
– Position the object or person near your body.
– Lift with your leg muscles. Never lift a thing by keeping it stiff when bending over.
– your body twistingpoint your toes.
– move near the shelf When placing an item on a shelf.
– Throughout lifting moves, maintain your spine's natural curve; do not bend at your waist.
– Don't attempt to lift. Get assist.
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