Neutral posture in my opinion is the number one thing that we need to be focusing on when we're working on our patients. So neutral posture allows for the skeleton to hold us up. So our bones are very dense and hard and strong and they don't fatigue like our soft tissue does. So when we're standing or sitting, we want to make sure that we are in, something called neutral posture that's allowing our skeleton to hold us up so that we're not relying on our soft tissue. When we start to deviate from neutral posture, let's say I'm out here in chicken wing or I've got my wrist bent like this that takes away the power of the bones and puts all of the responsibility for providing movement and resisting gravity onto the soft tissue. That's not what the soft tissue is designed for. Our soft tissue is designed to help us move through space in a dynamic way. Not to hold us in these crazy, contorted positions that we see ourselves in and dentistry. That's why we become so injured. It's because we're asking a system, our musculoskeletal system to do a job that it is not designed for. So we always need to try to come back, even if we break neutral for a minute, we need to come back. It's like our home base. We need to return to neutral posture as much as we can.