The frontalis muscle is one of the most powerful muscle groups in humans

News.net.au – The frontis muscle is a muscle group in the lower abdomen that can flex and stretch muscles to help move the body.

It’s one of our top five muscle groups, with many people reporting it can assist in stabilising the body and balance.

However, a new study shows it can also cause problems.

It was the latest study to find the muscle to be more powerful than previously thought.

Dr Ian Scott from the University of New South Wales, along with his colleagues, said their research showed a connection between the frontalis and the neck, where muscles can contract.

“It’s a very strong muscle group, it’s very powerful, and it can pull the neck up, so you can have the neck flexed and then pulled back,” he said.

And this is really the area of weakness where the muscles are weakest.

In fact, the muscles can’t flex the neck very far, because the muscles do that on their own.

So when the muscles contract the neck is very weak, so we need to support it in a position where the neck can flex a lot more.

“The study, which looked at 786 people, found that the frontis was linked to lower neck weakness and a number of neck injuries.

They found that neck strength and neck mobility were both higher in people who had the muscle at the front of their body.

Scott said the study could provide more evidence to show the benefits of stretching and strengthening muscles.

The researchers suggest people with neck issues should stretch the frontus muscles to make them more flexible and flexible muscles at the back.

A number of people have also reported the frontes muscles can be a problem.

One of them was a man in New Zealand who had an issue with the fronte muscles.

He was able to relax and flex his neck without any problems.”

It was very helpful for me to stretch the back of the neck with the back muscles and the front muscles,” he told ABC radio.

But Dr Scott said there was little evidence to suggest the frontses muscle was causing neck problems.