Addressing Lower Back Pain, Part 1

by Justin Price |   Date Released : 22 Jun 2010
Justin Price

About the author: Justin Price

Justin Price is the creator of The BioMechanics Method® which provides corrective exercise education and certifications for fitness professionals (available through PTontheNet).  His techniques are used in over 40 countries by Specialists trained in his unique pain-relief methods and have been featured in Time magazine, Newsweek, The Wall Street Journal, The New York Times, LA Times, Men’s Health, Arthritis Today, and on Web MD, BBC and Discovery Health. He is also an IDEA International Personal Trainer of the Year, their National Spokesperson for chronic pain, subject matter expert on corrective exercise for the American Council on Exercise, TRX and BOSU, former Director of Content for PTontheNet and founding author of PTA Global.

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Comments (2)

Price, Justin | 02 Aug 2013, 21:26 PM

Thank you for your insightful comment Thomas. I could not agree more. I am a huge proponent of assessing the entire body first before recommending corrective exercises. Keep up the great work!
Justin

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alexander, thomas | 02 Aug 2013, 20:15 PM

This is only one possible postural dysfunction from sitting that can lead to back pain. The opposite is also true. Some people when they sit , tuck their tail and as a result the glutes and hamstrings become short and tight and the lorodosis of the lumbar spine decreases or flattens.You could even have a combination of the two or a completely different disfunction. This article while decent , proposes by default that only hyper-lorodosis is created from sitting, which could lead the reader down the wrong road for correction stretches and exercises. Which is why an assessment before exercise prescription is so important.

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