One of the main questions people have about growing taller is
whether it's possible to grow taller even after puberty?
Yes, it is possible.
We have many cases of customers in their late 20's and 30's and
even beyond who have reported positive results from our system
and have grown several inches taller.
An average person, no matter what height he or she is, has the
potential to be 2 - 4 inches taller, and often - even more!
There are parts of the body such as the spinal discs that are
never fused after puberty and can be safely stretched and
expanded from the exercises in the "Grow Taller 4 Idiots" system.
The Spinal column in your upper body contributes significantly
to your height because it accounts for 35% of your total height.
Your spinal column consists of 33 separate bone segments known as
vertebrae held together by ligaments (tough and fibrous tissue).
Out of these 33 vertebrae, only the lowest 9 are fused into two
immovable bones. All of the other 24 vertebrae are permanently
movable and can NEVER be fused.
One important component of the spine is the cartilaginous pads
called intervertebral discs.
These discs are located between each of these 33 vertebrae.
They are pads of soft tissue that lie between the vertebrae. Its
main function is to act as shock absorbers and provide separation
between each vertebra.
On average, your total discs account for one-quarter the length
of your vertebral column - 4.5 to 6 inches for most people.
The thicker those discs, the longer your spinal column is and the
taller you become.
Regular stretching and inversion can help increase your height
by expanding the discs and lengthening your spine.
The stretching exercises in the "Grow Taller 4 Idiots" system are
designed to move the spine through its full range of motion so
that blood circulation and fluid content of the discs are
Without regular exercise, the discs may lose its elasticity and
become rigid, and hence will lead to height loss.
Therefore, even if you have passed your puberty, you can still
grow taller permanently by following the website, www.heightblog.com