5 Quick Ways to Stop Back Pain.

Dear Readers,

In this week’s blog , form orthomedical we wanted to share an article which  we came across in health.com where it mentioned that roughly 8 out of 10 people suffer from back pain at some point during their lives. Women, in particular, are prone to posture and back problems—thanks to toting around outrageously heavy purses, going through pregnancy, or giving one-hip rides to kids. Here are 5 quick-and-easy ways to wage your war to stop back pain.

Nurtition

You know that calcium is key for strong bones, but Japanese researchers have identified something else you need: vitamin K. It’s believed that the vitamin, found in broccoli, spinach, and other dark leafy greens, helps calcium deposit in the bones, making them denser. The stronger your bones, the stronger your whole body—and the lower your chances of an injury that could cause back pain.

Right Weight

If your purse or briefcase tips the scales at more than 10% of your weight, it’s too heavy. And you need to carry it right. Your best bet is a model with a long strap that lets you position it across your chest like a messenger bag. Can’t part with your shorter-strapped number? Switch shoulders every 20 minutes.

Sleep right

A harder bed may not be better for your back as it was found that people who slept on softer beds reported less lower-back pain than those who snoozed on harder ones. 
Pillows? Yours shouldn’t raise your head out of alignment with your spine. How to tell: If you’re a back sleeper, your chin shouldn’t press into your chest. If you’re a side sleeper, it shouldn’t curve up toward your shoulder.

Tighten that abs

Having strong core muscles (we’re talking abs here) can help protect your back from injury. Do this core-strengthening pelvic tilt 2 to 3 times per week: Lie on your back with knees bent, feet flat on the floor, and lower back flattened. Pull in your belly button toward your spine, contracting your abs; your pelvis should lift slightly off the floor. 

Aim for good posture

Sitting at a desk for eight (or more) hours a day can really do a number on your back. Make sure to sit with your back against your chair (get a lumbar pillow if you chair doesn’t allow this) and both feet flat on the floor. Another option: Try using a stability ball as your desk chair. Start off slow (20 minutes at a time), and if it feels good, stick with it.

 

At Orthomedical our back support and treatment belt WG30 helps to get rid of office workers of back pain stress entirely, carry out house chore works conveniently by house wives and to have a strong back with traction belts after giving birth.

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This information is not intended to replace the advice of a doctor. Orthomedical.in and Sivaleen Inc disclaims any liability for the decisions you make based on this information. You are receiving this email as you have subscribed to Orthomedical’s newsletter or had make an enquiry with us or had bought a product from us. If you do not want to receive this mail in future or had mistakenly subscribed to it, please do reply to this mail by mentioning “remove” in the subject line.

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