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OVER 40, FLEXIBILITY EXERCISE. - wmsplashblog
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OVER 40, FLEXIBILITY EXERCISE.

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We progressively start to lose our flexibility as we get older, especially as adults. Why is that so? Our skin starts to lose its suppleness as we age naturally. Our soft tissues and bones deteriorate with time. This may be caused by a sedentary lifestyle, a lack of flexibility training, dehydration, and unhealthful eating patterns. This will eventually result in muscular imbalances and poor posture.

FLEXIBILITY IMPROVEMENT.

The Different type of YOGA.

Yoga Yoga exercises are intended to improve your strength and flexibility. You can begin to notice an increase in your flexibility and strength while holding poses when you practice frequently.

PILATES.

improving flexibility with pilates moves.

Pilates improves mobility, strength, and flexibility (passive range of motion) (active range of motion). Age-related declines in mobility are principally brought on by immobility of the joints. Your muscles and joints’ useful ranges of motion can be increased by Pilates.

DYNAMIC STRETCHING.

Dynamic stretching.

Another form of movement-based stretching that helps reduce muscle stiffness and release joints by putting them through their entire ranges of motion is dynamic stretching (pre-workout). It is a fantastic technique to warm up before resistance training, jogging, cycling, or other activities. Additionally, it improves blood flow, which will help with both injury prevention and rehabilitation.

STATIC STRETCHING. (post-workout)
The type of stretching you should do after your workouts is static stretching. It entails holding a specific stretch for a duration while taking steady, controlled breaths. As a result, the healing process is accelerated and the soft tissues can relax in a prolonged state. Flexibility will undoubtedly rise when practiced regularly.

Stretches that ladies over the age of 40 can do, both dynamic and static
Greatest Stretch in the World
Your entire body feels the impact of this one! It targets the t-spine rotation, low back, obliques, shoulders, pecs, glutes, quadriceps, and hip flexors.

  1. Lunge forward while taking a step with your left leg (or as if you are stepping over a puddle of water).
  2. Firmly plant both hands on the floor on the inner of the leg you are using to lead.
  3. Maintain your right knee’s lockout to prevent it from reaching the floor.
  4. With your left elbow, reach as flatly as you can toward the earth.
  5. Turn your body (twist) toward your left leg and extend your left arm upward.

WALL STRETCH QUAD.

Wall stretch quad.

This is excellent for quads and tight hip flexors. The main factor causing IT band syndrome is restricted hip extension.

  1. Kneel on a yoga mat or pillow with your back to the wall.
  2. Raise your right leg, putting one of your legs up against the wall.
  3. Keeping the shin upright, place the other leg flat on the ground.
  4. Maintain this position for at least 30 seconds before changing sides.

LIE-DOWN GLUTE STRETCH.

This aids in easing gluteal stress.

  1. With your knees bent and your feet flat on the floor, lie on your back.
  2. Place your left leg in front of your right knee by holding it just below the knee.
  3. If you can, tuck your left leg in close to your chest.
  4. Feel free to use your left hand to press the left knee forward for a deeper stretch if there is no knee pain.
  5. Before swapping sides, maintain this position for at least 30 seconds.

TOE TOUCH WITH FEET CROSSED.

Toe touch.

This helps release tension in your low back, hamstrings, and outer thighs.

  1. Cross your right foot over your left foot while standing with your legs hip-width apart.
  2. Breathe in as you raise your arms above your head.
  3. Ensure that your knees are slightly bent, exhale, hinge (bend) your hips, and extend your fingers toward your toes.
  4. As much as you can, extend your knock and spine.
  5. Remain in this posture for at least 30 seconds before reversing.

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