This arrangement of activities is my go-to routine for helping people to relieve from back pain rapidly. This routine incorporates progressions and modifications, and it is appropriate for active and less active people alike.
But, it is important to know the root causes of your back pain.
- Lack of hip strength
- Lack of hip mobility
- Lack of spinal ability
- Lack of core strength
Means, for long-term back pain relief, you have to focus on some exercises that address all four.
Today, we are concentrating on stretching the muscles that associate with your lower back and engaging in the contradicting muscle groups. The stretches will focus on your hips, and the muscles that interface with your spine, and the muscle participating in activities will focus on your centre and glutes. It’s important to include both strengths and stretches because, even though stretching feels great at the time, stretching alone is setting yourself up for increasingly back pain. You need to address the weak area adding to your back pain also, and you can do that with some strengthening exercise.
This routine begins off lying on your back; we will do an initial couple of warm asanas from that position. Lying on your back is an extraordinary position for stomach muscle practices since it enables your supine to maintain a neutral position and avoid inappropriately using of your back.
Yoga Poses for Back Pain
- Cat/Cow Pose — 1 to 3 minutes
Cat and cow pose is the best asana for stretching the back. It allows a pleasant flexion and expansion of the spine, advances versatility, and “it additionally serves to calm any pressure in the lower back simply.” Cat/Cow likewise encourages you to get familiar with what your neutral spine is—not very arched and not very adjusted—which can help improve posture.
- Come on the Table Top Position
- Take a Breath in, and on the breath out, arch your spine upwards and chin towards the chest (“cat” posture).
- Breath in and lift your head, chest UP toward the ceiling as you arch your back downward (“cow” posture)
- Child’s Pose — 1 to 3 minutes
Child’s Pose releases the pressure from your lower back by elongate and aligns the spine, which decompresses it and gives you a perfect stretch. Place your knees on the mat wide apart according to hip distance and rest your buts on your heels. Take a breath in and out; put your abdomen over your thighs.
- Lengthen your neck and spine and the crown of your head away from your shoulders.
- Rest your front part of your head on the mat, with your hands in front of you.
- Cobra Pose – 1 to 3minutes
Cobra pose gives a natural curve of the lower back. It also engages your abdomen a bit, which helps you to support the lower back.
- Go in lying position, stretch your legs out with feet together.
- Place your hands are just beside your chest, your, and forearm on the mat.
- Inhale and lengthen your spine and lift to the naval portion.
- Don’t force yourself, feel a gentle stretch in your lower back. Stop if you feel any pain.
- Knee to chest— 1to 3minutes
Moving Left to the right in Knee to chest position gives you basic stretch because it gives you a gentle, natural body weight massage.
- Go in Supine position.
- Hug both knees into your chest.
· Slowly rock your torso left and right while firmly holding onto your legs.