When it comes to making a smooth move, lateral movements are all the rage.

In fact, this is a move you’ve probably heard a million times and even practiced, if only for a moment.

But lateral movements aren’t just for the pros.

And it turns out, it’s not just for those who have a great sense of balance.

For those of us who have little or no balance, lateral moves can be incredibly beneficial.

You see, the shoulder muscles, as well as the rotator cuff muscles, are involved in stabilizing your spine and preventing your body from rolling or tilting as it rotates around a circular object.

If your body is rolling around, the rotational force will cause your body to roll and your head to tilt.

In the case of a lateral movement, that means your shoulders will swing back and forth while the head will be tilted and you’ll roll your shoulder blades back and forward as you make the move.

When this happens, your shoulders and the rest of your body will be in a position to support your weight.

In other words, you’ll be more stable.

Now, you probably won’t do this all the time, but if you can get your head in a straight line, you’re in the best position to avoid any unnecessary tilting or rolling.

In this post, I’ll show you how to make lateral movements with your head, shoulders and spine.

And, hopefully, it’ll help you get the most out of your lateral moves.

For now, let’s get started.


Start with a circular, horizontal object If you’ve ever done lateral moves with your arms, I guarantee you’ve heard the story of the dumbbells, the ball and the ball.

And while that’s probably the easiest way to start, you can actually get the best results by making a circular motion.

You can also make a more complex lateral movement that involves your entire body.

That’s what I call a “dumbbell” lateral movement.

This is what I mean when I say a lateral motion is like a dumbbell movement.

But, while dumbbell lateral movements look like dumbbell movements, they’re actually quite complex.

In order to do a dumbball lateral movement correctly, you need to know exactly what your bodyweight is.

This requires a good understanding of how the bodyweight of the body rotates.

Let’s look at a simple example.

Let me show you an example of a dumb, circular, vertical movement with your shoulders.

Your shoulder blades are pointing in the same direction, but your head is tilted upward, like a ball.

Now that we have this information, we can perform a lateral pushup.

The movement that follows the dumb, vertical motion can be performed with any weight you can think of, and you can make it very easily and efficiently with your own weight.

To start, begin with a vertical object.

In my video, I used a big dumbbell.

But you can also try making a lateral shift by using a dumb or a weight that’s close to your shoulder.

You may even use an exercise that involves making a simple lateral pushdown with the weight.


Make a lateral lift The next step is to make a lateral raise.

Make sure you have a good sense of your balance before you begin.

You want to make sure you’re maintaining the same level of support in your hips, shoulders, back and arms.

You don’t want to shift your weight or your head while doing this, and this means that you need some form of stability in your head.

For example, if you’ve done a dumb and vertical movement, your head will probably shift back and forwards while your shoulders are tilted upward.

As soon as you do this, your neck will begin to bend and your spine will tilt back and the head is going to tilt forward as well.

It will also make it harder to keep your arms straight.

If you don’t get this right, your body may tilt back or roll back as you rotate your head and shoulders.


Begin with a simple move Now that you’ve learned the basics, you have to learn how to actually make a basic lateral move with your hands.

This can be a tricky one.

You’ll have to do the movements in reverse order to get the exact same results, but in this case, I’m going to use a lateral, circular and vertical move with my hands to demonstrate the basic lateral movement concept.

To begin, make sure your arms are perpendicular to the ground.

Make certain that your elbows are on the floor.

Your wrists are at your sides.

Your hands are on your thighs.

Your elbows should be pointing forward, and your wrists should be at your side.

Now with your wrists, reach behind your back and place your hands on your hips.

Place your hands in front of your back, with your elbows on the ground and your fingers pointing down.

If all of this sounds a little complicated, you may want to practice some of the following movements. In