You brush your teeth daily because you don't want cavities or gum disease, right? Here's ways to stretch out on a daily basis for full body health. We can turn bad habits into good habits that can be worked into our daily routine. Here is some general advice that can apply to almost every part of daily living.
A few precautions can prevent future pain. You brush your teeth daily because you don't want cavities or gum disease, right? Well, what do you do on a daily basis to prevent tension in your neck? Brushing your teeth offers you preventive dental care, but what if you could learn to be preventive with the rest of your body? We all have bad daily habits we don't even notice until something starts to hurt. These bad habits are the root cause of many painful conditions. To help prevent pain, however, we can turn these bad habits into good habits that can be worked into our daily routine. Here is some general advice that can apply to almost every part of daily living.
Getting in touch with our bodies can be challenging sometimes, especially if we have spent years being out of touch with them, and are now leading a stressful life that is dominated by competition and ideas of success and achievement. However, I know that there’s a way because I have witnessed many women transform themselves and their lives by fostering a deeper connection with themselves and the bodies that they inhabit. Here are 20 ways you can work on getting in touch with your own wonderful body:
If you've never heard of Maya Abdominal Massage, it's time to learn. This is an ancient Latin American technique of bodywork that uses slow, deep, penetrating movements and pressure that can release deep muscle tissue spasms in the entire abdominal area. This massage technique was reportedly handed down over the generations by a shaman and didn't become popular in the United States until a few decades ago. In 1983, Dr. Rosita Arvigo, a naprapath, from Chicago, started a 12-year period of apprenticeship with one of the last living Mayan shamans, Don Elijio Panti, in Belize. According to Dr. Arvigo's website, she watched the revered man in his 90s massage his patients to relieve them of menstrual cramps, headaches, tired legs, infertility, and digestive issues.
Contrary to popular belief, cupping therapy is not just a part of Traditional Chinese Medicine, but has been practiced the world over by different cultures in various ways. In recent times, this form of healing is attracting interest and curiosity mainly because of the many celebrities and famous athletes sporting the marks and bruises left behind by the therapy.