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I'll come clean. I'm the friend that Suzanne skpeas of in the example above. Do not hesitate to call her for that free consultation. She is knowledgeable and very willing to offer her expertise on your behalf.Suzanne thanks so much for the detailed notes. I'm sure this will be very useful.TomTom Volkar / Delight's last blog post..
six and a half years ago
It works great if you remember to use it. That's the main pboelrm. I am 52 and remember having something like this when I was a kid. I used it then, for my waist size, but I use it now for to just twist to make my back feel good.
six and a half years ago
(This is the same review I wrote for the Bally Twist Board, but this prudcot is identical except for the color.) We had one of these when I was a kid too (1960s). All of us kids fought over it (that's probably why my parents made it disappear). Now I can have one of my own. In fact, I have two. You get a better workout with two one for each foot. I fell on the ice this winter (rats!) and these little twister boards have been excellent to help work out the pain that still lingers in my right hip. I stand on them while I read and twist gently. I use light weights and dance around on, and off of, them to music. I keep them handy, near the kitchen, so I can use them whenever. I love them. If you're concerned about them slipping on the floor just use some that Rubbermaid squishy shelf liner stuff underneath them. Hold onto a countertop if you're concerned about balance and turn your legs all the way in and out, together and separatley. You can mess around with weight transfer too stand on one leg and twist the other or put weight right on the leg and twist. Both ways are fun and good movement increasers. You'll enjoy working your hips, obliques, and lungs (if you really get going) this way. I even put them on my kitchen stool tops and sit on them sometimes. They're so inexpensive and so fun they're really worthwhile.