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Do not lie on your stomach, it can cause neck and back pain (medical)

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  • Do not lie on your stomach, it can cause neck and back pain (medical)

    Dont lie on Stomach

    Medically speaking sleeping on stomach can cause neck and back pain. Due to pressure on nerves one may feel pins and needles when wake up and due to pressure on limbs blood vessels one may also experience numbness. Moreover during sleeping on stomach, face muscles are squeezed that may lead to wrinkles on the face

    It is narrated from Qais bin Tihfah Al-Ghifari (r.a) that his father said: “The Messenger of Allah (pbuh) found me sleeping in the mosque on my stomach. He nudged me with his foot and said: ‘Why are you sleeping like this? This is kind of sleep that Allah dislikes,’ or ‘that Allah hates.’ ”

    [Sunan Ibn-e-Majah, Chapters on Etiquette, Hadith: 3723]
    Last edited by owaisfarooqi; 07-11-2013, 05:52 PM.

  • #2
    thnks for sharing...

    .................
    Shaam gulabi, sehar gulabi
    Pehar gulabi hai gulabi ye shehar

    Comment


    • #3
      lol .

      Comment


      • #4
        I thought don't jhoota kasam khao on stomach..

        Lie lie...
        आपका अपना,
        Gudu Gudu ರಿಟರ್ನ್ಸ್

        Comment


        • #5
          lol.........................
          happiness needs no reason

          Comment


          • #6
            Originally posted by owaisfarooqi View Post
            Dont lie on Stomach

            Medically speaking sleeping on stomach can cause neck and back pain. Due to pressure on nerves one may feel pins and needles when wake up and due to pressure on limbs blood vessels one may also experience numbness. Moreover during sleeping on stomach, face muscles are squeezed that may lead to wrinkles on the face

            It is narrated from Qais bin Tihfah Al-Ghifari (r.a) that his father said: “The Messenger of Allah (pbuh) found me sleeping in the mosque on my stomach. He nudged me with his foot and said: ‘Why are you sleeping like this?
            This is kind of sleep that Allah dislikes,’ or ‘that Allah hates.’ ”

            [Sunan Ibn-e-Majah, Chapters on Etiquette, Hadith: 3723]

            .

            Comment


            • #7
              Originally posted by owaisfarooqi View Post
              Dont lie on Stomach

              Medically speaking sleeping on stomach can cause neck and back pain. Due to pressure on nerves one may feel pins and needles when wake up and due to pressure on limbs blood vessels one may also experience numbness. Moreover during sleeping on stomach, face muscles are squeezed that may lead to wrinkles on the face

              It is narrated from Qais bin Tihfah Al-Ghifari (r.a) that his father said: “The Messenger of Allah (pbuh) found me sleeping in the mosque on my stomach. He nudged me with his foot and said: ‘Why are you sleeping like this? This is kind of sleep that Allah dislikes,’ or ‘that Allah hates.’ ”

              [Sunan Ibn-e-Majah, Chapters on Etiquette, Hadith: 3723]
              When you use word 'medical', give medical reference and not religious -
              Here is one article I found :
              The Best: Back position
              Good for: Preventing neck and back pain, reducing acid reflux, minimizing wrinkles, maintaining perky breasts.
              Bad for: Snoring
              The scoop: Sleeping on your back makes it easy for your head, neck, and spine to maintain a neutral position. You're not forcing any extra curves into your back, says Steven Diamant, a chiropractor in New York City. It's also ideal for fighting acid reflux, says Eric Olson, M.D., co-director of the Mayo Clinic Center for Sleep Medicine in Rochester, Minnesota: "If the head is elevated, your stomach will be below your esophagus so acid or food can't come back up."
              Back-sleeping also helps prevent wrinkles, because nothing is pushing against your face, notes Dee Anna Glaser, M.D., a professor of dermatology at Saint Louis University. And the weight of your breasts is fully supported, reducing sagginess.
              Consider this: "Snoring is usually most frequent and severe when sleeping on the back," Olson says.
              Perfect pillow: One puffy one. The goal is to keep your head and neck supported without propping your head up too much.


              Next Best: Side position
              Good for: Preventing neck and back pain, reducing acid reflux, snoring less, sleeping during pregnancy
              Bad for: Your skin and your breasts
              The scoop: Side-sleeping is great for overall health -- it reduces snoring and keeps your spine elongated. If you suffer from acid reflux, this is the next best thing to sleeping on your back.
              Now for the downside: "Sleeping on your side can cause you to get wrinkles," Glaser says. Blame all that smushing of one side of your face into the pillow. This pose also contributes to breast sag, since your girls are dangling downward, stretching the ligaments, says Health magazine's Medical Editor Roshini Rajapaksa, M.D.
              Consider this: If you're pregnant, sleep on your left side. It's ideal for blood flow.
              Perfect pillow: A thick one. "You need to fill the space above your shoulder so your head and neck are supported in a neutral position," says Ken Shannon, a physical therapist at Brigham and Women's Hospital in Boston.


              Not Ideal: Fetal position
              Good for: Snoring less, sleeping during pregnancy
              Bad for: Preventing neck and back pain, minimizing wrinkles, maintaining perky breasts
              The scoop: Outside of your mother's uterus, resting in a tight fetal pose isn't a great idea. When you snooze with your knees pulled up high and chin tucked into your chest, you may feel it in the morning, especially if you have an arthritic back or joints, Olson says.
              "This curved position also restricts diaphragmatic breathing," adds Dody Chang, a licensed acupuncturist with the Center for Integrative Medicine at Greenwich Hospital in Connecticut. And if you make this your nightly pose, you may bring on premature facial wrinkles and breast sag.
              Consider this: Just straighten out a bit -- try not to tuck your body into an extreme curl.
              Perfect pillow: One plump pillow -- the same as side position, to give your head and neck support.


              The Worst: Stomach position
              Good for: Easing snoring
              Bad for: Avoiding neck and back pain, minimizing wrinkles, maintaining perky breasts
              The scoop: "Stomach-sleeping makes it difficult to maintain a neutral position with your spine," Shannon explains. What's more, the pose puts pressure on joints and muscles, which can irritate nerves and lead to pain, numbness, and tingling.
              "Think about the soreness you'd feel if you kept your neck turned to one side for 15 minutes during the day," Diamant explains. In this position you have your head to one side for hours at a time. You won't necessarily feel it the next day, but you may soon start to ache.
              Consider this: Do you snore? "Stomach-sleeping may even be good for you," Olson says. Facedown keeps your upper airways more open. So if you snore and aren't suffering from neck or back pain, it's fine to try sleeping on your belly.
              Perfect pillow: Just one (and make it a thin one) or none at all.

              Comment


              • #8
                This is more like it. Medically "proven" information and not just some gobbledygook heresay


                Originally posted by Raja~Bhoj View Post
                When you use word 'medical', give medical reference and not religious -
                Here is one article I found :
                The Best: Back position
                Good for: Preventing neck and back pain, reducing acid reflux, minimizing wrinkles, maintaining perky breasts.
                Bad for: Snoring
                The scoop: Sleeping on your back makes it easy for your head, neck, and spine to maintain a neutral position. You're not forcing any extra curves into your back, says Steven Diamant, a chiropractor in New York City. It's also ideal for fighting acid reflux, says Eric Olson, M.D., co-director of the Mayo Clinic Center for Sleep Medicine in Rochester, Minnesota: "If the head is elevated, your stomach will be below your esophagus so acid or food can't come back up."
                Back-sleeping also helps prevent wrinkles, because nothing is pushing against your face, notes Dee Anna Glaser, M.D., a professor of dermatology at Saint Louis University. And the weight of your breasts is fully supported, reducing sagginess.
                Consider this: "Snoring is usually most frequent and severe when sleeping on the back," Olson says.
                Perfect pillow: One puffy one. The goal is to keep your head and neck supported without propping your head up too much.


                Next Best: Side position
                Good for: Preventing neck and back pain, reducing acid reflux, snoring less, sleeping during pregnancy
                Bad for: Your skin and your breasts
                The scoop: Side-sleeping is great for overall health -- it reduces snoring and keeps your spine elongated. If you suffer from acid reflux, this is the next best thing to sleeping on your back.
                Now for the downside: "Sleeping on your side can cause you to get wrinkles," Glaser says. Blame all that smushing of one side of your face into the pillow. This pose also contributes to breast sag, since your girls are dangling downward, stretching the ligaments, says Health magazine's Medical Editor Roshini Rajapaksa, M.D.
                Consider this: If you're pregnant, sleep on your left side. It's ideal for blood flow.
                Perfect pillow: A thick one. "You need to fill the space above your shoulder so your head and neck are supported in a neutral position," says Ken Shannon, a physical therapist at Brigham and Women's Hospital in Boston.


                Not Ideal: Fetal position
                Good for: Snoring less, sleeping during pregnancy
                Bad for: Preventing neck and back pain, minimizing wrinkles, maintaining perky breasts
                The scoop: Outside of your mother's uterus, resting in a tight fetal pose isn't a great idea. When you snooze with your knees pulled up high and chin tucked into your chest, you may feel it in the morning, especially if you have an arthritic back or joints, Olson says.
                "This curved position also restricts diaphragmatic breathing," adds Dody Chang, a licensed acupuncturist with the Center for Integrative Medicine at Greenwich Hospital in Connecticut. And if you make this your nightly pose, you may bring on premature facial wrinkles and breast sag.
                Consider this: Just straighten out a bit -- try not to tuck your body into an extreme curl.
                Perfect pillow: One plump pillow -- the same as side position, to give your head and neck support.


                The Worst: Stomach position
                Good for: Easing snoring
                Bad for: Avoiding neck and back pain, minimizing wrinkles, maintaining perky breasts
                The scoop: "Stomach-sleeping makes it difficult to maintain a neutral position with your spine," Shannon explains. What's more, the pose puts pressure on joints and muscles, which can irritate nerves and lead to pain, numbness, and tingling.
                "Think about the soreness you'd feel if you kept your neck turned to one side for 15 minutes during the day," Diamant explains. In this position you have your head to one side for hours at a time. You won't necessarily feel it the next day, but you may soon start to ache.
                Consider this: Do you snore? "Stomach-sleeping may even be good for you," Olson says. Facedown keeps your upper airways more open. So if you snore and aren't suffering from neck or back pain, it's fine to try sleeping on your belly.
                Perfect pillow: Just one (and make it a thin one) or none at all.

                Comment

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