Inversion therapy is a technique where you are suspended upside down to stretch the spine and relieve back pain. The theory is that by shifting the body’s gravity, pressure eases off the back while also providing traction for the spine.

Yoleo Gravity Heavy Duty Inversion Table
This inversion table therapy at 55 degrees reduced back pain after seven weeks. It also improved torso flexibility and strength. In theory, inversion therapy can improve the space between your spinal discs and relieve pressure.
Activities such as sitting, running, and bending can put pressure on these discs. The pressure increases the risk for back pain, a collapsed vertebra, and other complications. Practicing inversion therapy may also translate to better flexibility. Micro-movements in the spine over time may help make the body stronger. You may find it easier to bend and reach. Inversion therapy is also thought to improve posture. This might be especially helpful if you have a desk job.It also takes time to adjust to inversion therapy. It’s best to start off in shorter increments to get used to the process. This can help reduce side effects such as dizziness or muscle strain. Be careful not to overdo it.

The inversion tables offer instant relief from back pain, making your joints feel weightless and stress-free. Over the course of the day, gravity compresses the spine and weight-bearing joints. This causes discomfort, herniated discs, and a host of other problems. Body inverters help reverse these effects with an age-old therapy: hanging upside down and putting the body in line with the downward force of gravity. Inversion allows your joints and spine to elongate, creating space between your ligaments and discs. This helps relieve some of the pressure accrued over the course of your daily activity. Daily sessions of just a few minutes can make a huge difference in how you feel, reducing your tension and improving your posture. Other benefits include better circulation, decreased stress, and greater amounts of oxygen to the brain and other vital organs.

Friendly tips:

Your doctor may not recommend inversion exercises if you have certain conditions including:
1. bone and joint disorders, such as osteoporosis, herniated disk, fractures, or spinal injuries

2. cardiovascular disorders, such as high blood pressure, stroke, or heart disease

3. diseases or infections, such as conjunctivitis (pink eye), ear infections, glaucoma, or cerebral sclerosis