Welcome, Friend!

It looks like you're new here. If you want to get involved, click one of these buttons!

In this Discussion

Veritas-Health LLC has recently released patient forums to our Arthritis-Health web site.

Please visit http://www.arthritis-health.com/forum

There are several patient story videos on Spine-Health that talk about Arthritis. Search on Patient stories
Protect anonymity
We strongly suggest that members do not include their email addresses. Once that is published , your email address is available to anyone on the internet , including hackers.

All discussions and comments that contain an external URL will be automatically moved to the spam queue. No external URL pointing to a medical web site is permitted. Forum rules also indicate that you need prior moderator approval. If you are going to post an external URL, contact one of the moderators to get their approval.
Attention New Members
Your initial discussion or comment automatically is sent to a moderator's approval queue before it can be published.
There are no medical professionals on this forum side of the site. Therefore, no one is capable or permitted to provide any type of medical advice.
This includes any analysis, interpretation, or advice based on any diagnostic test

stretching, yoga, sitting positions and percentage of load on discs in lower back

Does anyone know this info or where to find an article on any and all various positions whether sitting or exercising, and the percentage of the load on lower back discs while performing these various positions.

i understand that anyone with bulged/herniated discs and i imagine a large variety of back problems all need to have "less" or the "least possible" amount of load on the back during the course of a normal day and or exercising or in simple general terms....

anyone have any knowledge of where this information can be found?

we all load our discs during the day and i assume also during exercising. wouldnt it be nice to know the percentage of load on any and all various positions that we may then choose wisely or at least know to not stay too long in certain positions if high percentage load?


This discussion has been closed.
Sign In or Register to comment.