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Motrin (Ibuprofen Tablets)

While you’re working at strengthening your back and removing the stress of extra weight, you can protect your back by being smart during daily activities. The simple tips can help you decrease the amount of work needed and the force put on your back. The reasoning makes sense: If your back is stronger and is given less unusual stress, you may have less back pain.
Start by looking at your daily routine activities.
Did you know that, at many times each day, the discs in the lower back endure pressures three or four times the body weight? For example, when you are sitting and have no back support, the pressure on the lower back is about 40 percent higher than when you are standing! The pressure is even higher when you are sitting and leaning slightly forward. Think of the number of times-or hours-you do this each day.
There are some simple ways to decrease the force that the discs in your back must bear. For example, having a backrest on your chair, or resting your lower back against the back of the chair, or using a support for the lower back all decrease the pressure. Using armrests also helps ease the back pressure. Some car makers now build a lumbar support into the driver’s seat of their cars, to help decrease pressure on the back during long rides.
Try to choose a chair that gives firm support, allows your back to be fairly straight, and gives good lower back support. Your feet should comfortably reach the floor-a most necessary factor in the chair you use at work or other common activities. Improper position while sitting can be a major cause of strain on the back.
If your job involves sitting at a desk for long periods of time, stand up for a few minutes every hour or two to stretch backward or walk.
Be careful of the height of the desk at which you work. If the level of your work is uncomfortably high or low, the pressures on your spine from the lower back to the neck will be increased. You may need to adjust the height of the work or trade for another desk to make this height more comfortable.
Sitting properly can cause less pain in the back. Try to sit in a firm chair, with your buttocks against the back of the chair, your feet comfortably flat on the floor, and your back not bent over. Armrests can result in less pressure and pain in the back.
The arms of your chair at work should be able to go under the desk, to help prevent the need to lean forward when you are sitting. Use a lower back cushion or support if you need to decrease the pressure on your back when you sit for long periods.

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