Does Your Body Have A “Weak Spot?”

Does Your Body Have A “Weak Spot?”

Photo by Sora Shimazaki from Pexels

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The human body is an almost perfectly calibrated machine. It’s able to do the most incredible things. Think about it. All you have to do is give it food and water, and it transforms that into a living, breathing conscious person. It’s incredible.

Unfortunately, practically all bodies have so-called “weak spots”. These are the problem areas that come back to haunt you time and time again. It could be a sprained Achilles tendon or your kidneys. But whatever it is, you probably have one.

In this post, we take a look at some of the most common weak spots and some of the problems they cause. Don’t worry: if a particular area of your body keeps playing up, it’s perfectly normal. It’s something that happens to everyone.

Your Stomach

Many people have a sensitive stomach. If they become stressed or anxious, they start getting symptoms like bloating or constipation.

The reason for this comes down to the link between the stomach and the brain. It turns out that the stomach has more nerve cells in it than any other organ in the body. And this gives it an ability to “think” for itself. It’s one of the reasons why people often refer to gut feelings. They’re actually getting information from their stomach.

Stomachs can also be problematic for another reason: improper fascias. Fascias are envelopes that surround muscles and keep them nicely contained within the body. Usually, they work well. But some people have weak fascias around the stomach area. And this can increase their hernia recurrence rate.

Most commonly, the problem is excessive intra-abdominal pressure. So eating more fiber and being sure to take on plenty of liquids can help here.

Your Bladder

Photo by Anete Lusina from Pexels

Are you one of those people who seems to constantly get bladder infections? If so, your bladder might be your body’s weak spot.

Bladder infections usually occur when bacteria from your poop migrates through your urethra. When it gets into the organ, it causes inflammation and pain which makes it difficult to go to the bathroom. Fortunately, you can cut your risk of bladder infections by improving your diet and reducing your consumption of animal food.

Bladders can also be a source of idiopathic pain. If you get stressed, they begin spasming, leading to a dull ache in your lower abdomen. This time, it’s not an infection. But it can still hurt a lot.

Your Back

Photo by Andrea Piacquadio from Pexels

Back pain is becoming increasingly popular in Western populations because of our diet and lifestyle. Sitting down all day eating potato chips eventually takes its toll.

Many times, back pain is the result. When you spend many hours sitting in front of a computer typing, it causes the hamstring muscles at the back of your legs to tighten. And this, in turn, leads to poor postures and lower back pain.

You can reverse this by standing up more, taking exercise, eating certain herbs, and practicing yoga regularly. Over time, you will notice that your body becomes more limber and the pain you have begins to decline.

*This article is based on personal suggestions and/or experiences and is for informational purposes only. This should not be used as professional advice. Please consult a professional where applicable.


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