In the tribe of Ben­du­ti con­tor­tion­ism has long be­come part of the dai­ly chores. It's not at all an art but is the most every­day nor­mal thing taught to every new­born for health pur­pos­es, bod­i­ly flex­i­bil­i­ty al­ways serv­ing as the main in­di­ca­tion of phys­i­cal well-be­ing. A child's first full back­fold is cel­e­brat­ed al­most as a sec­ond birth, and since that day los­ing the abil­i­ty to fold in half back­wards is treat­ed as an ill­ness, un­til it's fi­nal­ly healed by the tribe's doc­tor.

Tak­ing hours a day to pol­ish their flex­i­bil­i­ty to per­fec­tion, the youths are so used to these ex­er­cis­es (which may sur­prise any out­sider with their ex­trem­i­ty) that some­times they just go and take a good nap in all kinds of bendy po­si­tions. It's spe­cial­ly use­ful as their night­time can get pret­ty busy...

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See al­so