The waist training corset is a popular alternative to a waist tie for many women, but it may not be for you.
A study in the New Scientist journal shows that the waist trainer is a poor fit for women who are overweight or obese, and may also affect their ability to sleep.
The researchers from the University of Melbourne analysed data from 2,000 people aged 16 to 49 who completed the Waist Training questionnaire, a questionnaire that measures how often women perform exercises in bed.
The waist trainers are made of elastic, with the strap attached to the front of the waist and tied to a harness at the back.
The harness has a metal buckle, which makes it easy to tie the corset to a body position.
The elastic waist straps allow the wearer to move the cuffs, and the strap has been fitted with sensors that can measure how much the wearer moves the cuff, and which way she moves it, during each move.
Waist trainers are not suitable for people who have a medical condition such as obesity or who are on medication.
The authors found that the Waists Trainer Corset did not improve the quality of sleep in women who were overweight or obesity, or the quality in sleep in those who were less active or who had a medical problem.
Women with a BMI between 18.5 and 24.9 were more likely to be overweight or to have a condition that causes sleep problems, such as diabetes, heart disease or arthritis.
Those with a body mass index of 35 or higher were more at risk of problems with sleep, including insomnia, daytime sleepiness and reduced daytime alertness.
The Waist Trainer Cottage was not associated with any sleep benefit.
“The study suggests that waist training does not benefit those who have medical conditions that can make sleep a challenge, such to obesity or diabetes,” says Dr David Leggett from the Australian National University’s Sleep and Circadian Health Research Centre.
He says the waist training study was not designed to predict the outcomes of the study, which was not an uncontrolled, randomised controlled trial. “
It may also be concerning for people with metabolic syndrome, who tend to be more at the extreme end of obesity and metabolic syndrome.”
He says the waist training study was not designed to predict the outcomes of the study, which was not an uncontrolled, randomised controlled trial.
“These findings should be interpreted with caution, however, as there is a high chance that the results may be due to chance,” he says.
“Waist training does have some benefits for some people, especially those with metabolic and cardiovascular disease, who are more likely than others to benefit from the benefits.”
He adds that waist trainers can improve sleep by improving the balance of hormones in the body.
Waists can have different effects on different people, including those who are at different stages of the menstrual cycle.
The results from the study do not mean waist training will be effective for all women.
“We don’t know yet how these effects will translate into actual health outcomes, or whether they are really important, as some people may benefit from it but others may not,” Leggitt says.
He adds: “It’s important to recognise that waist-trimming has been shown to be beneficial for some, but not for others, in some conditions, for example sleep apnea and diabetes.”
For those who would like to know more about waist training, the researchers suggest that they consider getting a waist trainer.
It is a good way to reduce the chances of weight gain, and reduce the risk of sleep problems.