Travel fitness by Rebecca Johnson; Bill Tulin

By Rebecca Johnson; Bill Tulin

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If the airline doesn't offer footrests, Rock recommends placing your briefcase or a small suitcase in front of you and propping your feet on top.  Never move heavy luggage after sitting for long periods without "warming up" first by stretching or moving around.  When you stand up, the shortened hamstrings pull on your pelvis, which throws your back out of line. And, as we discuss in the next section, don't stay nailed to your chair.  We want you to break that rule and get out of your car or airplane seat at least every hour or two.

With an aisle seat, you can extend your legroom to the aisle by sticking your legs out and only risk proximity to one seatmate.  The door row seats, conversely, may be noisy because they tend to be near the lavatories or galleys, both high­traffic areas.  Consider asking for this coveted seat the next time you make reservations.  Also, avoid sitting on the sunny side of the aircraft, especially if you intend to catch some shut­eye. 5 3­4­3 46 757 19 3­3 50 767 19 2­3­2 15 NOTE: All data apply to Coach/Economy seating.

Does the car offer sufficient physical and psychological space?  Sitting in cramped quarters with your head pressed against the car ceiling won't add pleasure to any trip.  Cruise control and tilt steering increase postural comfort, and air conditioning is absolutely necessary.  Keep breathing!  If you don't pack lumbar support, grab a pillow from a flight attendant, or roll a blanket and place it in the crook of your back.  Orthopedic supply stores are a good place to find such items, although some airport and hotel stores sell them as well.

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