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It's Okay to Look Fat When You Breathe

Hands if you've ever had or suffered back pain? Please take care of your hands, now for others, hand in hand if you know someone who has suffered or suffered back pain. Make sure your hands are, now, the last question, hand if you REALLY want to suffer back pain again? Great, I am now everyone reading this article with your hands in the air now you can put your hand up. What if I told you that I could teach you a very simple technique that, once implemented, you can minimize and alleviate back pain forever? Would you like to read it?

Great, okay, everybody can, please take your right hand and put it in your stomach. Now, take a deep breath and breathe. Now, repeat, take a deep breath and breathe. Okay, everyone just relax. Okay, so be careful if you push your stomach when you breathe. In all likelihood, only a small number of you who read this article still have the natural ability to breathe the way we were all born and planned. Right now, you may be thinking, what does this breathing have to do with improving my back pain? All will be left for a moment.

Before we get into the main content of this article, I need to give a brief anatomy lesson. Your lungs are located in the chest cavity and are attached to the diaphragm. In order for your lungs to develop the way they are designed and in the way we are all born, the diaphragm contracts or is rejected and this reduces the air pressure in the lungs. As a result, the air rushes into the lungs to equalize the pressure and this process is called "Boyle's Law". Don't hesitate to Google this in your spare time. As you breathe, your diaphragm relaxes, increases the air pressure in the lungs and to equalize, the air crashes. When the diaphragm is lowered, all your vital organs in your stomach need to get out of the way for the lungs to expand.

They can't move anymore like your pelvic floor, so they go where they have no choice; it is to push the front of your stomach. So what do you think happens when your stomach doesn't explode when you inhale and expand your chest? Your lungs are trying to grow without a diaphragm contract. Forced inhalation occurs where the rib cage is forced upward and as a result, you do not get as much air into your lungs as you need. You are in fact breathing superficial, so you need to take more breath than usual.

So, since we're all born with perfect breathing techniques, and I'll prove it to you in a moment, when do we all forget how to breathe, why does this happen and how does it affect back pain? I'm not sure when but sometimes when you were a kid, someone told you to suck your stomach so you didn't look fat and now your breathing pattern has changed forever. The girls try to squeeze tight jeans and as a result they hold their tummies too. Why is this happening? This is because you become self-absorbed in your appearance and so you suck in your stomach because you are afraid that others will criticize you for looking like you are fat.

Now I say I will prove to you that we are all born with this breathing technique and evidence today. For those of you blessed with young children, when you get the chance, just sit and watch them breathe and you will see how when they breathe, they cling to their stomachs while they breathe and when they breathe they pull back towards their spine.

As I said, we are all born with this right breathing pattern, all of us have learned the wrong pattern because of lifestyle choices. Now that you're aware of this, it's time to re-learn proper breathing and also to make sure it's related to back pain. What skeletal structure exists between the bottom of the rib and the top of the pelvis? The answer: Five lumbar vertebrae and coincidentally, they are called "L1, L2, L3, L4 & L5". Now, who knows where the majority of back pain occurs in the spine? Yes, you think, between these five vertebrae. Even between L4 & L5 is the most common point for herniated or bulging discs.

Now that these are the largest and strongest of all the vertebrae in the spine, the point I'm trying to emphasize is that with only five of them between the top of the pelvis and the bottom of our ribs, we're also provided with a complex muscle system in around our midline to help and give us the ability to support ourselves in our daily lives, to keep us upright, to keep us strong and strong so that we can perform seven primal movements of the gut, lungs, pull, push, bend, twist and gait (walking, jogging and running). You'll notice I didn't say "SIT". That's because the human species was never designed to sit, which is one reason why we are in such a healthy state but other topics.

The complicated muscle system that we have developed to support us is called INNER CORE and your diaphragm, which you need to breathe, is an important part of this. The inner core is like a cube or muscle box with transversus abdominis as the sides and front of the box / cube, your diaphragm is a lid, your multifidis (a small set of small muscles that runs through your spine) as the back of the box and your pelvic floor as a base.

When you breathe through your diaphragm, you activate the core muscles in several stages. Activation is the same as contract and relaxation is the same as actual usage.

This inner core is designed to provide you, among other things, with a strong support base on which all human movements can take place.

So, as a baby and then as a child, when you breathe through your stomach as I explained to you, you accidentally provide yourself with a built-in weight belt if you like it when you need to support yourself as you work. (Squat, lung, push pull, twist bend and walk)

Have you ever noticed that when children play, they not only breathe properly, but they also have the perfect lifting technique? If you get a chance, sit back and watch a group of children play in the playground or in the sand pit. Watch how they bend their knees and bend perfectly to pick anything from the ground. It wasn't until they watched their parents that they learned all the terrible habits of picking something off the floor by spinning around their waist. Again, we were born right again, we just learned bad habits again, causing back pain.

Okay, so who can tell me what happens to muscles when they stop using them? It's ruined. It gets smaller (or atrophied) or weakens. So when you are young and you breathe as you were born and are designed to do, you are actually exercising your inner core and it is growing with you and maintaining its strength so that you can hold on to it, strong and stable as you grow. Then, as you learn the pattern of defective breathing, your inner core becomes weak. He basically turned it off and stopped working.

Now that the muscles that make up the inner core are deep in our stomachs, none of them are visible from the surface and you will find that most of our gym goers are only interested in aesthetic or cosmetic muscles when it comes to running just to work. on the muscles that they can see (chest and chest) so they don't work anymore and they don't know what their inner core is.

Okay, we're almost there, if your inner core is no longer functioning and doesn't give you stability through the middle and especially the five lumbar vertebraes that hold you back, WHAT? The answer is small complicated (in terms of size) muscle sets designed to hold only the vertebra in place, not to keep us upright and stable. Basically, you ask a small set of muscles to perform a function that they are not designed to perform. In the end, they will be tired because they are too much and BANG !!!!

However, there is one important point to make here. Breathing, or should I say blaming breathing patterns is not the only possible reason for a weak inner core. The 21st century and especially our seated lifestyle have a dramatic impact on the strength (or lack) of your inner core; However, that is also the focus of the article.


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