Maintain a good optimal posture to protect the spine

Maintain a good optimal posture to protect the spine

Obvious posture will cause uneven force on the intervertebral disc. Once the position is found to be bad, it should be corrected in time. Good positioning can prevent the tapered nucleus from protruding again to a certain extent.

  Obviously poor posture, especially spinal irregularity, will cause uneven disc force, which is the hidden source of disc herniation.

The correct correct posture should be two eyes looking up, the lower jaw slightly retracted, the chest straight, the waist straight, the lower legs slightly retracted, the two legs upright, the distance between the two feet is about the same as the pelvic width, so that the entire pelvis will lean forward, soThe whole body’s gravity passes from the spine and pelvis to the lower limbs, and then from the lower limbs to the feet, to become a real “down to earth”.

At this time, the human body’s gravity line passes through the lumbar vertebral body or the back of the intervertebral disc, which can effectively prevent the nucleus pulposus from protruding again.

  Appropriate postures that should be taken during labor are: slight flexion of the knee joint, slight contraction of the gluteus maximus, and natural contraction of the abdominal muscles. This can transform the pelvis slightly backward, slightly straighten the lumbar spine, reduce the angle of the lumbosacral angle, and increase spinal supportForce to eliminate the burden on the disc.

  Longer posture correction is not possible, you can replace the “resting” posture, that is, twist your feet half a step forward, let the weight rest on the replacement lower limb, and let the other lower limb rest slightly, alternating on both sides.

The distal fracture is too long, and proper in-situ activities, especially lower back activities, should be performed to relieve lower back muscle fatigue.

Once the adverse consequences are found, the posture should be corrected in time, and a good complementary posture can prevent the nucleus pulposus from protruding again to a certain extent.