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Core-Tex Sit Glute Bridge Unstable Base

By placing one foot on your Core-Tex Sit while doing a Glute Bridge, the body will work to adjust to and stabilize against all of the motions of Core-Tex Sit.  This adds new challenges to the glutes, hamstrings and lower back that you won't get with both feet on the floor.  

Watch the two moves Core-Tex Sit inventor Anthony Carey is sure to do every day at this desk to keep his lower back, upper back and hips feeling great.
If we want to get the most motion and benefits from our Core-Tex Sit, we know it works best on a flat, firm surface.  But some folks really want to use with their office chair or couches or recliners.  
Did you know that your core needs to be able to work in every direction that you can move your trunk and pelvis? As two independent segments of our body, they sometimes need to move as a team but more often move complimentary and independently to one another. And they do this where we spend 95% of waking hours=vertical to gravity.