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fit body


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Gardening


Y ASANASoga Poses to Stay Pain-Free by Marlaina Donato


G


ardening is good for body and soul, but long hours and repetitive movements can negatively impact even the fi ttest body. While stiff ness and pain patterns


might manifest in the lower back, shoulders, legs and hands, performing a few yoga poses can lessen pain, increase fl exibility, boost stamina and prevent injury. “Every action needs a counter action for structural balance


to be maintained. Repetitive movements can tighten fascia, restrict movement and compromise nerve impulses,” explains Asheville, North Carolina, yoga teacher and back care specialist Lillah Schwartz, author of Healing Our Backs with Yoga: An Essential Guide to Back Pain Relief. “What goes into spasm tends to remain in spasm,” observes Schwartz, who has helped many people overcome back pain and other chronic structural issues. Practicing yoga before, during or aſt er spending time outside


also promotes mind-body awareness which helps us tune into our body’s natural rhythms and prevent physical problems in the fi rst place. Here are some basics to consider when working in the garden.


Be Aware Great agility and strong muscles cannot compensate for being in one position too long, over-reaching or fatigue. “Listen to your body’s messages such as, ‘It’s time for a rest,’ or, ‘T at’s too heavy,’” recommends Schwartz. Remember to take regular breaks to rest, stretch and drink water.


26 Central Florida


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