Think back to the last time you saw someone bust out a set of push ups: what did they do when they were finished?
There's a good chance it was something like this:
It's such a common reaction that many yoga and Pilates classes now regularly include the cue to "shake out the wrists" after push ups, chaturanga, or arm balances, as though pain in the wrist joint was a perfectly normal part of these exercises.
And when, perhaps, you complained to a trainer or therapist about your wrist pain, maybe they told you it was a weakness issue. Just strengthen those wrists (whatever that means) and the pain will subside! Well, did it?[caption id="attachment_31073" align="aligncenter" width="259"] Doubtful.[/caption] That, or they offered you a modification so that you didn't have to worry about it, like bearing weight on your fists instead, or propped up on dumbbells. This will work in the moment, but it's still predicated on the idea that the only thing you can do with aching wrists is try to ignore them. Well, like the vast majority of joint aches you'll ever experience, wrist pain during weight bearing is a simple, mechanical issue that's actually pretty easy to fix.
This is palmar extension, or dorsiflexion . . . . . . which is, obviously, the position of your wrist while you're doing a push up. What you might not know is that, what looks like a pretty straightforward hinge has a significant component of rotation. In particular, dorsiflexion of the wrist requires (or causes, depending on which direction the force is traveling) internal rotation, or pronation, of the forearm.So, if your forearm isn't rotating enough, your wrist isn't dorsiflexing enough. And if your wrist isn't dorsiflexing enough, bearing weight on it feels awful.
Due to COVID-19, shipping systems the world over are experiencing abnormal delays. There is an enormous demand on postal and delivery services as online shopping has skyrocketed, due to store closures and stay-at-home mandates. This is an unprecedented situation, and we are working around the clock to fulfill your orders as quickly as possible. To be clear, we are filling orders in 2-3 days, and we are shipping immediately after that. Once shipped, our shipping partner, UPS, will get your order out to you as quickly as possible. Thanks for your support and understanding.
We want you to start your fitness journey with us as quickly as possible, that’s why we send every package to the USA & Canada via expedited or standard shipping with our partners at UPS. Once your order is received and processed, it typically takes 2-4 days to get to you once it leaves our warehouse. That’s our commitment and we stand by it.
We ship within Canada and the United States via UPS with Standard & Expedited shipping (whichever is faster)
For locations outside of the US and Canada, we ship using FedEx International (EUROPE and Other Nations), which is usually in transit for 7-10 business days, depending on location.
We ship all of our physical products with UPS, from our warehouse location in Kingston, Ontario, Canada. Delays caused due to custom withholds are not included in these estimated delivery times.
We offer a 30-day return policy, as long as: it is not more than 30 days past the date of delivery; and your item is in its original condition and packaging with the original order number. Refunds will be issued when the equipment is received back to the BodyRock warehouse, minus the original cost of shipping, and the customer is responsible for the costs of return shipping. To request a refund on physical product purchases, please contact us.
We cannot issue refunds on digital goods such as e-books or videos, as these are non-tangible goods that are irrevocable once the order is placed.
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