Yoga postures help increase the strength of the wrist

Monday - 18/12/2017 20:53
There are quite a number of yoga tricks involved in balancing the hands and supporting the body. Most of the new learners are curious about these tips and are always anxious to reach a higher level to perform. However, during the practice, there is a common problem that many practitioners suffer from, namely, wrist pain. To avoid this situation, we will guide you to the correct training postures, which help increase the strength of the wrist.
First of all, learn about the texture of the wrist. You flip your hands up, at the joint between the palm and wrist you will see a small knob emerges. Beneath the edge is the median nerve. When a certain force is applied to the area, the nerves are stretched and the wrist pain becomes severe. The milder manifestations of this condition are numbness and tingling. If not careful, the pain will spread to the arm.

And before you start practicing, you also need to know how to put your wrist properly. When performing any position on your wrist, with your fingers outstretched, you need to make sure that your wrist folds are parallel to the surface of the rug. Besides, the folds are not too broken. You just have to let go of your palms a little.

Loosen your index finger and middle finger joints as much as possible, then pull your fingers toward the joints. It will take some time to practice, but once you get used to it, your whole arm will work to balance the load, to support the weight that is on the wrist.

Here are 7 postures for the wrist strength. Please practice carefully, and follow the instructions above or contact us for the most specific instructions.

Plank position (anti-push posture)
Start with comfortable lying on the carpet. Hands up, squeeze the abdominal muscles then two feet to the floor, ensure the hips lower back, firm posture. Breathe in and keep 10-15 counts. Hold your back firmly, not down, from the back to the hip down a straight line.

Side up (one leg or two legs)
tu the cho up mat

It will be more effective if you combine this posture with the following kick.

Side plank
Start with the plank position, with both hands on the mat, back and neck held straight. Tighten abdominal muscles then two feet to the floor, firm posture. From leaning to the right, right leg placed on the right leg. The left hand is raised high up. Feel the tension in the biceps. Breathe in and keep 10-15 counts. Switch sides and perform the same.

Upward plank posture
Similar to push-ups but you face up and turn your back to the floor.

Posture crow
Two hands firmly on the carpet, fingers spread out, the elbow out. Take a deep breath, put your knees up on your arms, slowly lift your body upwards, forward, turning your entire weight on your arm. Slowly, breathe freely.

Peacock posture
Kneel on the floor, knees wide open while feet close together, sitting on the heel. Then lean forward, with both hands on the floor, pointing the hand upside down, the fingers extended. Climb your arm to your belly near your belly button. Abdominal muscles then slowly put the body weight on two hands. The head and body slant diagonally to the floor, then straighten the legs to the back, head looking forward.

Hand-made banana or L-shaped posture
If you are too hard to plant bananas, you can practice with the L - down position - under the carpet and lean against the wall. This posture can also be associated with high leg kick movements. Note that the right leg is straight, the shoulders and wrists are in line with each other, the body forms a right angle and parallel to the ground.

Try to raise awareness of the position of the hands, fingers, and knuckles in balancing forces. It will make a huge difference in the workout.
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