A lot of us are familiar with the condition known as pelvis tilt.
It is a chronic pain in the lower back that is caused by twisting the pelvis.
In a nutshell, it can lead to pain in one or both legs, a condition known colloquially as “pelvis tilt”.
But does it really exist?
A recent study by the University of Wisconsin, Milwaukee, and University of Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania, has revealed that the condition exists, but that the pain isn’t as severe as it first appears.
Researchers studied nearly 1,400 people who had a variety of pelvic problems, including back pain, sciatica, fibromyalgia, osteoarthritis and fibromyelitis.
They found that about 1 in 5 of them had some sort of pelvic tilt, either caused by injury or by other medical conditions.
The research found that a high percentage of those with pelvic tilt were women, and those with back pain were disproportionately likely to have pelvic tilt.
But it was not necessarily due to some type of physical disability.
Researchers found that women who suffered from pelvic tilt had lower levels of cortisol, a hormone that is associated with pain and inflammation.
“Women who suffer from pelvic tilts are more likely to be obese, and may also be more likely than other women to have high blood pressure, diabetes, heart disease, hypertension and a range of other chronic diseases,” Dr. Susan Fisk, a professor of psychiatry at the University at Buffalo and the study’s lead author, said in a statement.
“While these symptoms might not seem to be as significant as the other pelvic pain-related symptoms, there are still other risks to these women and their families.”
The researchers also found that people with pelvic tilting were more likely that people without pelvic tilt to have diabetes, have a lower income and more frequent infections.
The researchers did find that pelvic tilt was associated with more problems in women, but this was not as significant.
The study is not the first to show that pelvic tilters are not just a condition of women.
In 2013, a report published in the Journal of Pain found that most pelvic tilter sufferers are men, and most of the symptoms are associated with back and knee pain.
Researchers have since been looking for a biomarker for pelvic tilers, which are relatively common and can be difficult to find.