Did you know? Muscles move your bones

And because muscles move your bones…

they can either put you into or move you out of painful posture. That simple explanation describes why I centered the entire Hauber Method program around exercises and stretches—both of which alter the length and/or the strength of muscles. In the simplest terms, if you can make your muscles move your bones away from the painful position in which they currently hold themselves, you can escape pain.

Check out this encouraging post I just uploaded to YouTube, explaining it all just a little further. And, I hope, giving you the comforting knowledge that you really can get out of pain—just by correctly working your muscles.

Sara Hauber (23 Posts)

Sara Hauber, M.A., has practiced the art of back-care and functional-movement therapy since 1999. She specializes in ending clients' long-term back pain after all other treatments have failed. In 2012 she released The Hauber MethodTM, a 6-week at-home program to relieve chronic low-back pain, featuring the methods that have helped her clients and workshop students live pain-free lives for more than 14 years. You can find her on , Facebook, Twitter, and YouTube.


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  1. […] skeleton, would fall apart without muscles and other soft tissues. But unlike other soft tissues, muscles are the ones we can intentionally work. We can stretch them, strengthen them, and tell them (via messages from our brain) to move and […]

  2. […] We sit at work. We sit at home. We sit in the car. We lie down to sleep. Sure, we walk to the car and up the stairs, maybe even go to the gym and assume that’s enough, but we don’t do nearly enough targeted core stabilization to support the running, walking, jumping, and frolicking that we were built for. Therefore, our bigger, bullying, vain muscles (the glutes, quadriceps, pecs, and hamstrings, for example) step in and overcompensate for the work we’re not allowing the unsung heroes (our TVA and multifidus, for example) to do. We become too tight where we should be flexible and too weak where we need to be strong. Our muscles and bones end up playing tug of war, and the result is pain. […]

  3. […] retrain because the action of “chest breathing” is fairly instinctual, natural, and habitual (even if the movement is incorrect). Shallow breathing can lead to a decreased functional capacity in the kinetic chain that includes […]



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