Is it really better to squat？
Is it really better to squat?
Absolutely, some people advocate that squatting defecation is more in line with the physiological structure of the human body.
Japanese scholars performed an experiment many years ago, put in a swallowed developing object, and then used X-ray snapshots to find that the angle of the anorectal angle was 26 degrees greater than that of the sitting position when defecation in the squatting position.Defecation.
Canadian neurologist Daniel Rametti wrote that after a week of squatting, he found that it would take 10 minutes to complete the task. He only took one to two minutes to do it, so he saved one hour in a week.This statement made too many people believe that the squat is good.
But is this really the case?
In fact, whether the bowel movement is smooth or not is not related to sitting.
When squatting, the anorectal angle is larger than when sitting, but it does not mean that squatting exceeds defecation than sitting.
Because the smoothness of defecation determines whether the public retinal muscles relax.
If you are not relaxed, no matter what the squatting position is, the angle of the anorectal angle is useless.
The pubic skeletal muscle is a U-shaped muscle. It starts from the pubic bone, makes a circle behind the retina, and returns to the other side of the pubic bone.
Under what circumstances it can relax, it is inseparable from a person’s toileting in childhood.
Babies need diapers, but they no longer need them when they grow up.
When it is in a tightened state, people will not defecate, and when it is in a relaxed state, people will have a bowel movement.
If a person is used to toileting from a young age and suddenly replaces squatting, they may not be able to get out.
Conversely, those who are accustomed to squatting will not benefit from defecation.