Bags are effective accessories as a place to store items while traveling. But without realizing it, the bag load which is left to stack up to kilos in a bag over time can change body posture, you know!
Actually, what kind of bag is safe for the body? Here are tips from two leading American chiropractors, Scott Bautch, DC, and Isis M. Medina, in choosing bags that are good for your back - and wearing them in the right way - to help you avoid back pain and a hunchback.
The total bag load cannot exceed 10 percent of your body weight
Try weighing your bag. Bags that weigh more than 2 kilograms in a blank are a bad sign.
The accumulation of small items, ranging from pennies, used shopping receipts, candy, makeup bags, purses, to drinking bottles, seems harmless, but will pull the gravity load down, making the neck your head is leaning forward (not strapping) and causing headaches, tense neck muscles, and back pain.
Ideally, choose the smallest bag you have. The bigger the bag, the more items you enter. Small bags will "force you" to select items that you really need for a full day.
Smartly arrange items in bags
If the bag you are using requires you to get into the contents of the bag to find items that are already mixed, it's the same as you twisting your body.
Unstructured bag is trending right now, but if the placement is not right, your balance will be chaotic. A good bag should make it easy for you to reach the items you need quickly, but still safe. Choose a bag that looks solid and solid, with a zippered cover on the or magnetic clip.
Large bags are fine, Medina said, but they must still have a sturdy structure, a strong base bag, and adequate space to keep your things in place.
Bag size and model are important, but alignment is more important
The shape and dimensions of the bag are no more important than how the position and function of the bag are in harmony with your posture.
Medina recommends that you follow these three rules for short strappy bags: when worn either above the shoulder or between angled elbows, your bag should fall as close as possible to the center of gravity (around your navel or waist; a little more high - parallel to the chest - if your body is small). That is, for women with long sleeves, they can use bigger or longer bags.
You who have a big breast should start avoiding these two types of bags. Your upper body burden has been pulled forward by your breasts, adding extra weight (on the side or in front) will only worsen your posture.
Bautch recommends using a sling bag that is used to deviate the shoulder from a bag that is only worn on one shoulder. If you can't escape from your favorite tote bag, always move the position of the bag from right to left, or vice versa, during the day you use it. Remember also to choose a wide grip strap. A combination of a thin rope and a heavy load will hurt your muscles.
Choose a safe bag
Bautch recommends a backpack. Now, backpacks are no longer only for small children to go to school.
Double backpack straps are the best choice to distribute the load evenly on your body. Keep in mind that the way you wear a backpack is the main key to ideal posture. When you wear a backpack, arrange the bag strap in such a way that the body of the bag is as high and comfortable as possible on your back. The top of the backpack should be parallel to the base of the neck (the bone that protrudes from your back neck), says Bautch. Then, keep the two backpack straps tight and stick to your body. Setting a backpack that is as tall and close as possible to your body will make the load feel lighter.
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