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Let’s talk about our issues

Today’s modern lifestyles are a total pain. Just think about it: slouching over a laptop… straining to “sit up straight!” …sticking our necks out to text on a tiny smartphone. Ooof. As a result, our backs curve and shorten, leading to bulged discs, pinched nerves, muscle spasms and all kinds of other painful predicaments.

Give your muscles a break

Our bones are tough. They’re strong and rigid and resilient. So it’s really no surprise that our skeletons are meant to hold up our bodies, yet we tend to make our muscles do all the heavy lifting. No fair!

Posture Rebellion private classes teach you to use your bones for what they were built.

Hi.

  • Muscle Relaxation
  • Spinal Elongation
  • Full-Body Poise
  • Permanent Solution
  • Good Posture Habits
  • Pain-Free Living
chair posture

Bye.

  • Slumped Shoulders
  • Knock-Knees
  • Pigeon Toes
  • “Miracle” Quick Fixes
  • Pain Meds
  • Back and Body Pain
chair posture poor

History of Posture

Dangerous Curves Ahead

Over the course of 100 years, see how our spines have transitioned from regal and pain-free to ragged and painful.

See more eye-opening photos on our Pinterest boards.

1900s (and earlier)

Tall Without Even Trying

Long, regal spines. Narrow backs. Chests and chins down.

1920s

Here Comes Change

Corsets and long dresses are out. Loose, shorter dresses are in (thanks, flappers!). Hips and pelvises move forward. Painful posture begins.

1940s

Strike a Pose

Hips continue to move forward. Higher heels bring on the hurt. People start “posing” when standing and sitting causing curving and dissymmetry in the spine.

1950s

A Chesty Decade

Chests begin to jut out—think pin-up girls like Jane Mansfield and Marilyn Monroe. Spines are compressed and butts forced back, causing swaybacks. Higher heels…bigger problems..

See more examples of pain-inducing pin-up poses on our Pinterest board.

1960s

Why, Waif? Why?

Mini skirts and the high-fashion waif look moves hips very far forward. Slumped shoulders and droopy arms are in vogue. Backs widen and lack tone and shape.

1970s & 80s

Clear and Painful Danger

The effects of a forward pelvis and muscling through posture create upper back/spine curves in a hump shape (kyphosis), while the head and neck jut out.

1990s

Bad Habits En Masse

Pain kicks into high gear. The tucked pelvis and curved “turtle neck” prevail courtesy of a seated, sedentary lifestyle. The ergonomics industry booms, yet pain increases.

2000s

Following by Example

Kids start tucking their tailbones while sitting on the floor and even in chairs (emulating the adults around them). More and more people report body pain. Healthy backs are rare, except in parts of the world not influenced by the painful postures commonly found in industrialized nations.

Now & Tomorrow

Posture Rebellion

Don’t want to follow in the painful footsteps of the past? We happen to have just the right thing.

Sign up for private classes now!

Learn The Truths About Posture