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Results Of The Evaluation (Upper Body Compensation Observations Only)

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Exercises for upper cross syndrome.

Squat with the Weight on the Head (OHS)

Position of the arms: elbows fall to the side and flex while pushing Position of the head: forward (Standing Cable Chest Press)

Shoulders are raised and pulled up while the head is thrust forward (Standing Cable Row)

Cable That Is Standing Head of Row: moving forward

Shoulders: Muscles That May Be Overactive Due to Their Elevation

Sternocleidomastoid (SCM), Levator Scapulae, and Upper Trapezius are some of the muscles that could be underactive.

Corrective exercises for the deep cervical flexors and the lower trapezius are the solution.

The results of the assessment(s) can now be utilised in the programme design process. The process of corrective exercise for upper crossed syndrome consists of four stages: first, inhibiting or relaxing the possible overactive muscles (typically through foam rolling); second, lengthening these same muscles; third, strengthening the complementing underactive muscles; and fourth, integrating the involved muscles in order to reestablish functional synergistic movement patterns.

Re-educating the body, namely the upper body, can be accomplished through the use of this four-step technique that is designed to develop a more optimal posture. This corrective method is generally effective in increasing the client's range of motion, improving the client's local strength, and helping the client learn how to better regulate the newly acquired range of motion. There is also the possibility of a reduction in pain and discomfort, an improvement in the stability of the upper torso, and an increase in the physical performance both in practise and when competing. When the head, neck, and shoulders are working properly, the rest of the body follows suit with improved functionality.

First, inhibit and self-myofascially release any overactive muscles.

  • Upper Trapezius,
  • Levator Scapulae, SCM
  • Maintain pressure for a count of thirty on the tender areas.
  • Overactive muscles can be inhibited through self-myofascial release.


Upper Trapezius

Pull the left ear to the left shoulder while tucking the chin and doing so carefully.

Levator Scapulae

Continue rotating your chin downward until you feel a tiny stretch on the right side of your neck.


The only difference is that you should now turn your chin upward.

Carry out the routine on both of your sides, staying in each stretch position for twenty to thirty seconds.

Lengthening exercises/static stretching


Chin-tuck procedures

Position yourself on your hands and knees with your back in a straight line and your head in line with your spine. The chin should be extended toward the floor.

As though you were nodding “yes,” bring your chin as far down toward your chest as you can. Slide back into the starting position while keeping your chin in close proximity to the rest of your body.

Chin-tuck procedures

Lying on your stomach with your arms by your sides or in front of your body in a “Superman” pose with your palms towards the ground is the starting position.

Lift your torso off the ground while squeezing your shoulder blades together. Maintain the hold for a total of two seconds. Return your body to the ground in a controlled manner while maintaining your chin tucked.

The fourth step of the Floor Cobra is to integrate a ball combination.

Place your abdomen on a stability ball and keep your feet pointing down while maintaining a straight leg position. Keep a dumbbell in each hand for this exercise.

Raise the chest off the ball while maintaining the correct alignment of the spine and the neck. Spread your arms out in front of your body. Engage your glutes, lift your arms, and keep your thumbs pointing up while pinching your shoulder blades back and down (scaption).

Move your arms in a straight line out to the side while keeping your thumbs high (abduction).

Position your arms at your sides with your thumbs pointing up, and then retract and depress your shoulder blades (cobra).

After a brief pause in each posture, bring your arms back to their starting position in front of your body (position 2). Repeat this exercise 10–15 times, and complete 1–2 sets.



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