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Back pain, Core strengthening, Health, physical therapy, physiotherapy

Beating Low Back Pain – Must know Physiotherapy Exercises

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Don’t put up with low back pain and Sciatica. Below are the best and safest exercises to treat your low back pain yourself.

With 80% of the population experiencing low back pain in their lifetimes, and 84% of those having a recurrence within the same year, this is a huge problem, but a problem that can be helped… alot! As with most other pain and injury, treatment and exercises combined lead to optimal results, so below are five exercises for you

As with most other pain and injury, treatment and exercises combined lead to optimal results, so below are five of the best exercises for you to rehabilitate your low back pain at home.

1. Bridge, level one:

Start by lying on your back on the floor or bed with your knees bent. Squeeze your buttocks together and lift buttocks off the floor until your body is aligned. Hold for 5 seconds, then lower down. Repeat 10 times twice.

Brideg - up

Bridge level 2:

For the next level up if the above is too easy, keep one leg straight out in the air and perform with one leg. 10 reps each side, 2 sets.

For the next level up if the above is too easy, keep one leg straight out in the air and perform with one leg. 10 reps each side, 2 sets.

SL bridge 1SL bridge 2

2. Glute sling stretch:

Our favorite stretch!

glut and Lat stretch - Hip flexibilityglut and Lat stretch - Hip flexibilityglut and Lat stretch - Hip flexibility

Start on your hands and knees then bring one knee between your hands. stretch the other leg out behind you and across to the other side. Now slowly walk out over your knee with your hands until you feel a good stretch.

Hold for 1 minute each side.

Tip – If that is too much of a stretch then go down onto your elbows first.

3. Bird-dog: 

Instructions: In four point kneeling slowly raise one arm and leg on opposite sides, making sure to keep your back straight (imagine your dinner is sitting on your hips – it is all about control). Lower down in a controlled manner and repeat, 10 times each side twice.

Beginners: Start by raising one leg only.

birddog 2birddog 1

4: Hip flexor stretch: This is important to unload the Low back and pelvis:

hip flex 1hip flex 2

Tip: to get a good stretch “tuck your bum in” or draw the bones at the front of your pelvis up towards the roof. You should feel it in the front of your hip or top of your thigh.

Hold for 1minute.

5: McGill Curlup

Place your hands down on the floor underneath the natural arch in your lower back (Don’t flatten your back.) Only lift your head and shoulders off the ground – unlike crunches, there should be no movement of your lumbar spine. Your hands are there to make sure your back is not curling off your hands or crushing them.

Once you have good spine control then you can take your hands onto your thighs and slide them to the top of your knees to do the curl-up. It doesn’t feel like you are going far but with repetition, it can get your abs firing well.

Begin with 20 at a time, and build up.

mcgill curl up

The key to all of these exercises is to maintain control and don’t rush them.  Do these exercises twice daily for 6weeks and notice the difference (but don’t stop there!)

Also check out our Lower Back Rehab Guide

And if you want more and harder exercises to strengthen up your low back: Get into some QL strengthening!

Please Share, like and comment to let me know how you go.


Back pain, Core strengthening

Acute Low Back Pain – Getting up and moving

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Low back pain is an incredibly common condition and is the single most common thing I see in practice every day. Luckily there are some great exercises to do early on to get you up and moving.

The following facts show just how seriously we should take back pain!

The bad

  • Low back pain affects 84% of the population at some point in their lives (1,2)
  •  38% of people have back pain each year (3)
  • Close links with low back pain and neck pain (15 fold increased the risk of neck pain)

The Good

  • 50-80% recover within 4-6 weeks
  • This is not uncommon

It may feel really sore and at times disabling but as long as you follow my recommendations below you have a good chance of recovering 100%

In most cases, the majority of low back pain is not serious. What a lot of health professionals do not tell their patients is that 85% of low back pain is categorized as “Non-specific low back pain”. This means that the pain and disability do not have a definitive cause or diagnosis. This non-specific low back pain is what we will be talking about today and I will be giving you the information and exercises to get you walking right and up straight again.

Because 50-80% of people recover in 6 weeks the usual advice is to take painkillers and keep active – but the thing is there is more you can do to speed it along!

First I need to say, yes there is the remaining 15% of back pain that is specific and does have a diagnosis so it is important to have these ruled out and see your doctor – especially if the pain is not improving.

Below I am going to outline a guideline for getting your back to the best it can be when you experience acute low back pain.

Phase 1. Initial inflammatory phase:

This is the stage where most likely it is uncomfortable to walk, bend over etc and you just want to curl up in a ball and stay there (that will not help!). In this phase you need to abide by the Tips below:

  • Number one rule is to keep moving, within reason. This prevents the structures around the spine such as the muscles in spasm from stiffening up too much. This is also very important in order to decrease the loss of stabilizing muscle activity. Now you don’t need to continuously keep moving – just don’t stay in one position for a long period (more than 20 minutes).

Bed rest is one of the worst things for back pain

  • Gentle range of motion exercise: knee rocker – Lying on your back with your knees bent up and feet on the ground – slowly let your knees drop to one side, and then the other. This is a gentle exercise and not to be forced or pushed into pain. Little and often throughout the day.
  • Safe sleeping positions: The best position is in side-lying with your knees bent up a little and a pillow between the knees. This position decreases the forces on the spine and allows muscles to relax.
  • If you must sleep on your back then have a pillow under your knees to unload the spine.
  • Stretch to straighten up: when in back pain your hip flexors tighten up and put a shear force through your spine and cause you to have a bent over, shuffling posture.

hip flex 1hip flex 2

Tip: to get a good stretch “tuck your bum in” or draw your front hip bones towards the roof. You should feel it in the front of your thigh or hip.

Hold for 1 minute.

Phase 2. Recovery:

In this phase, the main things causing stiffness and pain are muscles that are tight and in spasm in your hips, glutes and low back.

1. Glute stretch: To get into the below stretch, start in four-point kneeling and bring one knee forward between your hands. then extend you

To get into the below stretch, start in four-point kneeling and bring one knee forward between your hands. Then, extend your other leg out behind you and across to the other side. Lean forward in this until you feel a stretch in your glute region. To add more of a stretch, walk your hands out in front of you. Hold for 1 minute each side

glut and Lat stretch - Hip flexibility glut and Lat stretch - Hip flexibility

2. Hip flexor stretch: as above in phase 1

3. Bird-dog exercise:

In four-point kneeling slowly raise one arm and leg on opposite sides, making sure to keep your back straight (imagine your dinner is sitting on your hips – it is all about control). Lower down in control and repeat, 10 times each side twice.

Beginners: Start by raising one leg only.

birddog 1birddog 2

4. Bridge, level one:

START POSITION: Lying on your back with your knees bent.
Stabilization: Tighten abdominals.
Squeeze your buttocks together and lift buttocks off the floor until your body is aligned. Hold for 5 seconds and then lower down. repeat 10 times twice.

Brideg - up Brideg 1 legges - up

Phase 3: Strengthening and back stability – and maintain!

To do this make it a routine to do my top five Low back pain exercises daily.

Maintaining core stability is important in preventing flare-ups and ensuring you at your best if flare-ups do happen, to speed up recovery.

Thanks for reading and remember looking after your back is ALWAYS important, not just when it is sore.

Looking for a more detailed self-rehab plan? Download our Complete Low Back Self-Rehab Guide


Core strengthening, Health, physiotherapy, training

Exercise for Flippies, Floppies and Stiffies

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You might be thinking I’ve gone mad and your mouse is sliding towards closing the tab… but using the Flippy, Floppy and Stiffy principle is actually a brilliant way of preventing injury!

It has been used for some time among physiotherapists to group patients simply and effectively and has nothing to do with anyone’s nether regions! In fact, it has also been used by top tier rugby and football teams as well , instead of grouping all their players together.(1)

Training your body according to your body type has huge benefits and if you get it wrong, you can be putting yourself at real risk. Take for example someone that is super flexible. If they were to do a lot of yoga and stretching only, they would get more and more mobile and lose more stability, which they didn’t have much of to start with, potentially leading to a joint sprain.

So here are the 3 types and how we can apply exercises to them:

Floppy

beighton-hypermobility-scoreIf you are a floppy, you can probably bend down and touch the ground easily or bend your thumb down to touch your wrist. You are hyper-mobile, meaning you have a lot of mobility in your joints and laxity in your ligaments. You can get your Beighton score here to see how hyper-mobile you are.

If you are a floppy, you don’t need a lot of stretching.

You need strengthening of your muscles. This will help develop the muscles around your joints to improve stability and limit your joints going too far.

 

Stiffy stiff jointsStiffy

Stiffies, believe it or not, are typically male but that’s not a strict rule.

I’m a self-confessed stiffy. I can’t touch my toes without bending my knees a little, I’m terrible at sitting cross-legged and am simply not very mobile. For those of like me, of which there are a lot, you need to stretch and mobilise.

You need to stretch regularly, practice yoga and work on joint mobilisations and you will notice a huge difference.

 

Flippy

And lastly, flippies have a foot in both camps. They are those lucky ones that aren’t over-flexible or stiff as a board.

You flippies probably have more work to do unfortunately as you will benefit from keeping mobile and strong, having a good mix between stretching and strengthening for the best outcome.(3)

 

So are you a flippy, floppy or stiffy? Categorise yourself and take a closer look at your regular workout routine – do you need to individualise it a bit better to suit your body type?

 


Back pain, Core strengthening, Spine

QL Muscle Strengthening: Beat Low Back Pain

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Your Quadratus Lumborum muscle (better knows as your QL muscle) can cause you all sorts of back pain and refer pain into your hip and glutes. Having weakness in your QL muscle can mean recurring and frustrating back pain that can cause way too much trouble

So following on from our previous article on how to treat the QL yourself through an easy muscle release, here is how to strengthen it up and beat low back pain.

Strengthen QLSo, what does your QL muscle do?

Easy, it comes from the top of your pelvis (the iliac crest) and attaches on to the bottom rib and the side of your spine. From there, it acts to help you extend backwards, bend to the side, bend forwards and can help in breathing.

So the QL does rather a lot. Not only that but because it attaches to all your lumbar vertebrae and your pelvis, when it goes into spasm, it can really pull on your spine and can also lift one side of the pelvis – Making it seem like your “back is out”

Strengthen Quadratus lumborumAnd you know what? The QL can be a real pain in the butt.

Literally. As with a lot of muscles in the body which cause you to feel pain elsewhere and not where the real issue is. The QL refers pain into the buttock and side of the hip, making it quite deceiving as to where the pain is actually coming from.

Symptoms of QL muscle dysfunction:

  • Deep, aching in the low back, often worse in sitting or standing
  • Pain with coughing and sneezing
  • Pain rolling to either side when lying on your back
  • Pain can refer to the groin and mimic sciatica symptoms
  • You may have one side of your pelvis lifted higher than the other

Strengthening exercises for the QL:

  1. Side plank

Level 1: Hold

Side plank QL strengthening

Build up your QL endurance by holding a side plank.

Aim for a one minute hold (this is the goal, you may not be able to do it straight away!)

Tip: don’t stick your bum out, tuck it in

.

.

Level 2: Leg lifts

Side plank leg raises

When you can hold a straight side plank comfortably for a minute, step it up.

Lift your hips up into a side plank but now lift your top leg up and down while holding the side plank.

Aim for 3 sets of 10 reps, but you may need to start with less reps!

Tip: don’t let your top leg come forward or toes point up.

2. One sided farmers carry

one sided farmers carry for QL strengthening

Here, the QL muscle on the opposite side to the weight you are carrying is working hard to keep you upright.

Hold onto a dumbbell or kettlebell in one hand and do some laps (e.g. 10 x 10m laps on each side)

Tip: try to stay upright!

And that’s it. Easy. Combine those few exercises into your workout at least 3 x weekly to improve the strength of your QL muscle and help beat back pain.

Looking for more? Download out Complete Low Back Self-Rehab Guide

Tip: This is a great stretch to help unload the low back!


Core strengthening, running, Spine

The importance of Core Stability on injury

• By

core strength minimizes lower limb injuryHaving a stable core and pelvis has huge benefits through-out the body, including laying a stable base for your legs to work off. This means more bio-mechanical efficiency, less injury AND less pain.

In order to do any lower limb exercise well, including running, squat, weight lifting, tennis etc, you need to be in control of your core. If you don’t have a stable base, everything working off it is going to struggle and compensate. This can lead to tight hip flexors, ITB syndrome, patellofemoral pain, ankle sprains, niggles and more.

Imagine a tennis shot, for example. Your are stepping forward and driving off your back foot while at the same time swinging your raquet forward to strike the ball. If you core isn’t in control then you are losing force between your legs and arms – losing that strength of the drive from your legs.

Core strength makes your body stronger, not just your abs, by conserving and transmitting energy.

Just for clarification, as “core” can mean different things to different people. Core for me is your Lumbo-Pelvic stability. The combined control and strength of your spine and pelvic muscles.

Quick self test: A great way to test and see how good your Lumbo-pelvic stability is yourself is to do the Single Leg Squat Test. If you see your hip dropping or knee tracking inwards, then you are at risk or injury and need to get started strengthening ASAP.

 

Poor core stability can also lead to and contribute to all sorts of injuries and pain, including in your:

  • Low back
  • Shoulder and neck
  • Knee and hip

 

So how do we sort this problem you ask?

Below is an exercise program to get started on that will really make a difference if you stick to it. I also fully recommend finding a good Physio in your area to have your specific deficits assessed to get some manual therapy to speed things up.

Exercises to improve Core stability:


1. Single leg Bridge:Bridge 1 leg - glute activation, leg strength and core stability. the best exercise for hip stabiltiy, great for runners

Position: lying on your back, bend one knee so that your heel is close to your backside and straighten the other leg as above so that your thighs are horizontal. Your arms can be crossed over your chest or down by your side to make it easier.

Action: Pushing through your grounded heel, lift your bum off the ground as above, straighten your back and hold for 30 seconds then lower and repeat on both sides.

 

2. Clam Plus: (Do them right and they are surprisingly hard!)Clam exercise plus - gluteus medius strengthening, pelvic stability, leg strength

Position: Side lying  with top elbow on the ground, knees bent, ankles together and importantly the top knee sticking out 1-2 inches further that the bottom knee.

Action: Making sure not to let your pelvis rotate backwards and keeping your ankles together – lift your top knee up roughly 20cm and lower down in control. Reps: Build up to 50 reps on each side.

If you have found in the past that normal clams don’t do much for you, try it this way with your hip s rolled forward more to isolate Glute Med better and get less Tensor Fasciae latae activation.

 

3. Double or single leg squatSingle leg Squat, Glut Med activation - hip stability and strength:DL squat
Try performing the Single leg squat, but if you are too unstable (cannot stop your knee going inwards) then start with the double leg squats.

Single leg: 2 sets of 12 reps

Double leg: 3 sets of 12 reps

Tips: stick your bottom out like you are going to sit down and keep your knees out!

 

4. Front Plank: 
plank

Hold this for 60  seconds (if you can, otherwise build up to this).

Tip: do not hang on your hip flexors, tuck your bottom in and bring your hip bones up towards your head.

 

 

 

 

5. Side plank: side plank

Again aim for 60 seconds here, keeping your body straight!

 

Too easy? Add in leg raises to this – Raising the top leg straight up and down, building up to 50.

 

 

Do this short program  DAILY and stick to it for at least 6 weeks -Let me know how you go!

 

You may also be interested in:

Iron out your running – What you never got taught

Get your spine moving

Smash your Glutes


Back pain, Core strengthening, Health, running

Glute activation, the missing link

• By

Glute activation, building a good squat pattern and reaching your Peak.

A strong, healthy back (not to mention your knees!) needs the areas above and below it to work optimally to avoid overload injuries and pain. Whether it is running, lifting up your child or building the perfect squat, good glut activation is essential to all body movement and is one of three aspects essential for a healthy low back and lower limb.

  1. A mobile thoracic spine to unload the low back.
  2. Good muscle length in Gluts, hip Flexors and Lats.
  3. Normal Glut muscle activation.

Today we are going to cover glut muscle activation and the best ways to optimize this as this is the hidden cause behind many injuries such as low back pain, sciatica, patellofemoral pain, meniscal injuries and groin pain.

Here is a quick Test to see how strong your glutes are.

You might ask why bother with increasing your glut activation – your gluts work right? well you could be wrong! The main reasons why glut activation may be missing are:

  • Past back pain or injury. The Lower crossed syndrome is very common in anyone with a history of low back pain of any kind: A syndrome developed by Dr Janda proposed that those with a history of low back pain and troubles all had a characteristic pattern of weak and tight muscles. Weak: Gluteals and abdominals. Tight: Hip flexors and Erector Spinae. It is very common to have people arrive at the clinic with history of low back pain or tightness showing this pattern.
  • Poor technique and lack of body conditioning.

What happens if you have poor gluteal activation:

  • With poor activation in a squat, you cannot protect your back as you use the hamstring and erector spinae (back muscles) to push your body into extension – This leads to Erector spinae increasing the load and compression on the Lumbar spine. So healthy glut function is needed to unload the spine and decrease low back pain.
  • Poor glute activation leading to you hanging on your hamstrings also leads to over extension of the spine – leading to much-increased risk of injuries such as spondylolisthesis (stress fractures) and muscle spasm.
  • Lack of gluteus medius activation causes internal rotation of the legs (knee dropping inwards) leading to increase force on the knee and higher chance of injury.

Now one thing to mention here is that it is impossible to rebuild proper Glute function without a good hip extensor pattern and certainly not with traditional squat exercises utilizing barbells and free-weights (don’t even get me started on leg press machines).

Below is your pathway to achieving optimal glute activation, reaching your goals and decreasing lower limb and back injuries:

Gluteal Muscles - building the best squat pattern.

 Before you get to the exercises, above are the three gluteal muscle and here their function:

  • Gluteus Maximus: External rotation and extension of the hip.
  • Gluteus Minimus and Medius: Abduction of the Hip (pulls your thigh out to the side and stops your hip dropping.)

Must-know exercises for glute function:

1. Clams: This exercise has been shown to be the best for isolating glut Med and Min and really gets the legs shaking if done right!

Clam exercise plus - gluteus medius strengthening, pelvic stability

Position: Side-lying with top elbow on the ground, knees bent, ankles together and importantly the top knee sticking out 1-2 inches further that the bottom knee.

Action: Making sure not to let your pelvis rotate backwards – lift your top knee up roughly 20cm and lower down in control. Reps: Build up to 30 reps on each side.

2. Single leg squats: Now don’t get daunted! these will really get your gluts firing functionally and are far superior to double legs squats.

Single leg Squat, Glut Med activation - hip stability and strengthSingle leg Squat, hip stability and strength

Position: standing on one leg with your arms straight out in front, chest up and looking straight ahead and the other leg directly out to the side.

Action (1st image above): Squat down, like you are going to sit down in a chair(stick your bum out). Only go down as far as your body allow (come back up before you fall over!) and don’t leg your free foot touch the ground. come back up and repeat, no hold needed.

Reps: build up to 2 sets of 12 reps on each leg.

Too hard? – try it with the leg out in front or bent as you can see in the second picture above.

Single leg bridges: The third and final Glut blasting exercise:

Single leg bridge - glut medius activation for hip stabilitysingle leg bridge for hip stability

Position: lying on your back, bend one knee so that your heel is close to your backside and straighten the other leg as above so that your thighs are horizontal. your arms can be crossed over your chest or down by your side to make it easier.

Action: Pushing through your grounded heel, lift your bum off the ground as above, hold for 5 seconds then lower and repeat.

Tip: make sure to keep your pelvis level.

Reps and sets: Build up to 2 sets of 12 reps on each leg with the 5-second holds.

Go hard at these exercises – Twice a day ideally and you will notice a huge difference in everything from running, squatting and weightlifting to low back and knee pain.

You might even like to give The Best Glute Stretch a try as with poor muscle activation, you also often end up with tight muscles!


Back pain, Core strengthening, Health

Sciatica and low back pain – All you need to know to sort it out

• By

You may have heard of Sciatica or Low Back Pain, or been told that you have it. BUT do you really know what the sciatic nerve is or how it gets sore?

In this post I we will go over, common causes, misperceptions and finally, self-treatment techniques.

Sciatica is a buzz word used by a huge amount of back pain sufferers and medical professionals but is really an umbrella term and can be caused by a number of things:

– Tension on the sciatic nerve as it passes through the gluts by your Piriformis muscle.

– Compression on nerve roots as the exit the spinal cord by disc herniation.

– Compression or irritation by rough surfaces and extra bone growth (spondylosis or arthritis of the spine).

The symptoms of sciatica range from radiating pain down the buttock and leg to altered sensation in the leg and foot. Back pain may or may not be present.

Physio exercises and information on low back pain

It is very important that you see a good physiotherapist who can diagnose what is causing your low back pain and/or sciatica as this gives a better picture and leads to a more specific treatment approach.

A large proportion of “sciatica” pain is caused by Lumbar disc herniations which is where the disc bulges backwards into a spinal nerve due repetitive flexion (bending forward or slouching), compressing it and restricting movement and sliding of the nerve.

Self-treatment technique #1: Extensions in lying. In order to know whether it is a disc contributing to your pain, lie on your front with your hands under your shoulders like you are going to do a push-up.

In order to know whether it is a disc contributing to your pain, lie on your front with your hands under your shoulders like you are going to do a push-up. (Now remember not to push into too much pain here)
What I want you to do now is push your shoulders up, keeping your hips relaxed a hanging down. Hold this for 10 seconds 10 times and if this either decreases your pain, or decrease your leg pain and causes pain more centrally in the back then, most likely this is a disc problem which is helped greatly by doing this McKenzie exercise twice daily.

Tip: as in the picture above it is best to slowly progress this exercise, so begin only pushing up into the middle position if you have moderate to severe back pain and then progressing up over the next fortnight.

For more information on how this exercise was developed check out Physiopedia.

Self treatment technique #2: The exercises in this great post lay a great foundation to start rehabilitating your back and is an excellent place to start. They are also fantastic for all common causes of back pain!

Make sure to share, comment and subscribe to future posts for more information on Disc pain.

Looking for more? We have compiled all the best info in one, evidence based rehab guide

Disclaimer: It is important to stop this exercise if it increases back pain and seek medical attention if symptoms worsen or you lose strength in your legs


Core strengthening, physical therapy, physiotherapy, training

Resistance training for an injury free and functional body.

• By

Free, Body and weight training – this post is not just for the gym junkies, it is for everyone that wants their body to perform well and likes to look after their body home or the gym.

As a physiotherapist I am a huge fan of functional exercise and so in this post I am going to briefly talk about what type of weight training is best for your body.

Below is a brief description of all three types and a table outlining the pros and cons:

1. Body weight exercises: exercises in which the resistance is provided by your body weight. Eg. push-ups, pull ups, lunges, curl ups, tricep dips.press up training body weight

2. Free weight exercises: exercises where the resistance is applied by a object that is not attached to anything else such as dumbbells, resistance bands, medicine balls.

3. Machine exercises: this is fairly self explanatory but is any exercise where the weight is stabilized by the machine and you just have to apply force in one plane of movement.

Cost

practicality

versatility

Functionality

Difficulty

Muscle mass

Body

none

moderate

moderate

high

moderate

Low – mod

Free

low

high

high

high

moderate

Moderate

Machine

high

low

low

low

low

High

Conclusion: Both free and body weight exercises make your stabilizing muscles work, leading to much greater functionality and cross over into everyday life and I would recommend them over weights machines absolutely any day.  Weights machines are ok if you purely want to build muscle mass, but this has little functionality due do the machine guiding the weight and stabilizing for you.

The best thing to do would be a combination of body and free weight training as you have a much larger range of exercises and workouts available to you and great coss over.

 Why is stability important?

Stability is very, very important, if you do not have a stable base to work off then you are much more likely to get injuries, AND it makes the exercise a lot harder.

Imagine: trying to lift up a heavy object while standing on ice (or mud)(unstable base) and how hard that would be compared to lifting a heavy object with feet firmly planted on a rubber mat (stable base) – what is easier?

This is exactly the same as the following two examples:

    1. Having weak shoulder stabilizers such as your rotator cuff. If these are weak then the shoulder is not stable and so all the muscles working off it will struggle and are much more likely to get injuries such as rotator cuff tears or tendinopathy due to impingement.
    2. Weak core and hip stabilizers:  If you don’t have good strength and endurance in your stabilizers here, you are more likely to injure your back, hips, knees and ankles purely because you are working off an unstable base, leading to poor form and bio-mechanics.

So although weights machines are at times easier – they are not practical the majority of the time, can be costly and do not cross over functionally in to everyday life and sports. If all you want to do is build muscle – then make sure you also do stabilising exercises such as rotator – cuff strengthening for your shoulders in order to reduce the risk of overuse injuries.

And so It is only fair that I give you some great exercises to increase the strength and the endurance of your stabilising mucscles!  These will be for EVERYBODY. Subscribe or stay tuned for these in up-coming posts.


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