Chair Power

Avoid the damage of Chronic Sitting

Use the Seated Worship Exercise to alleviate Low Back Pain and break the monotony of chronic seated posture.

You can try all you like, you will fall into poor posture regardless of sitting or standing preference. And the unfortunate truth is that most of us sit in front of technology for a large portion of the day.

Chronic sitting and the inevitable slouch into the “position of least resistance” has been shown to stress and strain many parts of the body but particularly the low back. This occurs because the slouched posture puts a consistent pull stress on the low back, specifically the lumbar spine discs. If the stress sustains long enough, the disc becomes vulnerable to injury or herniates from seemingly ridiculous reasons (putting on clothes, tying shoes, sneezing, etc.).

The solution to this problem is not always to eradicate the chair, but to unleash the power of the chair. The chair can easily become a platform on which you may restore your spinal structure, protect your discs, and break the monotony of the long and stressful day.

Today we will focus on the Seated Worship Exercise as a legitimate and easy option to protect and restore your body’s intended shape and capability.

Enjoy, Good Luck, and #keepmoving

Newton’s First Law of Motion

Inertia | Physics | Definition

A property of matter by which it continues in its existing state of rest or uniform motion in a straight line, unless that state is changed by an external force.

Inertia is the force that holds the universe together: Literally. Without it, things would fall apart—it’s also what keeps us locked in destructive habits and resistant to change.

Inertia can manifest in physical objects or in the minds of people.


Here is the key to it all: Doing something you hate is possible, for a little while, but you’ll never sustain it. You need to find joy in the process of change; in every attempt, in every victory, in every failure, and the change will be a reward in itself.

This represents a fundamental shift in values; to go from a selfish wish to feel good about inherently destructive ways of living, to having compassion for life.