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Marc Jacobs Metallic Closure Belt



This beautiful Escada Clutch is made out of a Genuine Leather material, and comes in a Gold color / Animal Print pattern. Styling includes small flap top bag with magnetic snap closure. Signature Double E detail on the front. Detachable shoulder strap and belt strap. Can be worn as a belt bag, or carried as a shoulder bag or clutch. Original dust bag included. Truly a gorgeous Escada Clutch! New without Tags, and guaranteed to make an excellent addition to your wardrobe!




Marc Jacobs Metallic Closure Belt


Download Zip: https://www.google.com/url?q=https%3A%2F%2Ftinourl.com%2F2u8Hux&sa=D&sntz=1&usg=AOvVaw33_znh5CgPy7vVqv7lcyDf



This is a guaranteed authentic MARC JACOBS Metallic Calfskin Quilted Stam Clutch in Gold. This bag is done in a metallic gold calfskin leather and the hardware is gold, which includes the chain, kisslock closure and zipper pulls. The front exterior features a zipper pocket. The inside lining is crafted of a maroon suede and there is an interior zipped pocket.


Women with pregnancy-related pelvic girdle pain (PPP), or athletes with groin pain, may have trouble with the active straight leg raise (ASLR), for which a pelvic belt can be beneficial. How the problems emerge, or how the belt works, remains insufficiently understood. We assessed muscle activity during ASLR, and how it changes with a pelvic belt. Healthy nulligravidae (N=17) performed the ASLR, and walked on a treadmill at increasing speeds, without and with a belt. Fine-wire electromyography (EMG) was used to record activity of the mm. psoas, iliacus and transversus abdominis, while other hip and trunk muscles were recorded with surface EMG. In ASLR, all muscles were active. In both tasks, transverse and oblique abdominal muscles were less active with the belt. In ASLR, there was more activity of the contralateral m. biceps femoris, and in treadmill walking of the m. gluteus maximus in conditions with a belt. For our interpretation, we take our starting point in the fact that hip flexors exert a forward rotating torque on the ilium. Apparently, the abdominal wall was active to prevent such forward rotation. If transverse and oblique abdominal muscles press the ilia against the sacrum (Snijders' "force closure"), the pelvis may move as one unit in the sagittal plane, and also contralateral hip extensor activity will stabilize the ipsilateral ilium. The fact that transverse and oblique abdominal muscles were less active in conditions with a pelvic belt suggests that the belt provides such "force closure", thus confirming Snijders' theory. Copyright 2009 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.


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