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Carrying Extra Weight May Bother Brooks Back Pain

Weight loss. Diet. BMI. Activity. Back pain.

How does weight loss and diet, activity and body mass index (BMI), associate to Brooks back pain and its hurting interruption of Brooks people’s lives? For some Brooks folks, the concept of weight loss is not novel. Brooks weight loss has likely been suggested many times in their lives. For them, a Brooks weight loss diet meant not eating, not eating what they want, not eating what everyone else eats. The concept of Brooksdiet and Brooks weight loss for Brooksback pain relief may motivate a Brooks back pain sufferer to lose weight and improve their Brooks diet when a decreased body mass index (BMI) and increased activity level lead to a better quality of life. Diet and weight loss isn’t just deprivation anymore; it’s often relieving for Brooks back pain.


Nutrition guidelines for health and for weight loss tend to be misunderstood, hard to adhere to, and disregarded by some of us who do not like to diet in the customary sense. Dieting with nutrition as the focus is the new Brooks diet plan. Nutrition information research is integral to Brooks chiropractic services at Soft Health and Healing Clinic.  A research report about just how well informed people are about a healthy diet described that females, higher educated persons, older persons, and those who have a healthy BMI are more well-informed. Diet-disease relationships and fatty acids obtainable in foods are the most mistaken. (1) Whole grain diets have a positive effect on cardiovascular disease risk factors superior to a fruit/vegetable diet or grain/fruit/vegetable diet. (2) Another study that planned to test a weight loss diet found that 14 of 15 participants hung in with the program to its conclusion at 12 weeks. 93% of them approved of the diet. 92% didn’t feel hungry with it. Fiber was boosted by 6.8 grams per day and protein by 5.7 grams per day. Weight loss was 2.2% overall. (3) Soft Health and Healing Clinic sees these as positive outcomes for any willing Brooks chiropractic patient!


Physical activity is known to help in weight loss and is encouraged. Sadly, high rates of physical inactivity and associated chronic diseases are continuing to increase globally. Much research showed that physical activity can modify individual behavior. (4) Physical activity and BMI was related to persistent low back pain. Back pain was worse when physical activity was low and the BMI was elevated.  (5) Soft Health and Healing Clinic is a supporter47 of physical activity!


Low back pain is linked to being overweight/obese using BMI scores. Sex (male/female) and race/ethnicity influence this relationship, too. Obese white men, obese white women and obese nonwhite women are more likely to have a higher risk of back pain versus overweight, nonwhite men and normal weight nonwhite men and women. (7) Metabolic processes of the spine can be measured. A study showed that weight-dependent metabolic activity is probably related to inflammation and back pain. (6) In your Brooks chiropractic treatment plan, Soft Health and Healing Clinic considers how your metabolism may be a contributor to this back pain episode and your weight.

CONTACT Soft Health and Healing Clinic

Schedule your Brooks chiropractic appointment with Soft Health and Healing Clinic today. If Brooks back pain is your issue, let Soft Health and Healing Clinic encourage you to discover a Brooks chiropractic treatment plan to handle it. If weight is an issue for you, let’s set a goal to decrease it together. If ‘diet’ isn’t for you, let’s find what is for you together.

 Soft Health and Healing Clinic helps Brooks chiropractic patients who suffer with back pain and carry some extra weight.

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"This information and website content is not intended to diagnose, guarantee results, or recommend specific treatment or activity. It is designed to educate and inform only. Please consult your physician for a thorough examination leading to a diagnosis and well-planned treatment strategy. See more details on the DISCLAIMER page. Content is reviewed by Dr. James M. Cox I."