Latin: M.. sartorius
The tailor's muscle (musculus sartorius) belongs to the group of the anterior thigh muscles. It is approx. 50 cm long and winds helically around the quadriceps. The muscle has functions in the hip joint as well as in the knee joint, whereby the force of the muscle in the hip joint is twice as high as in the knee joint.
Annotation: The term tailor's muscle has nothing to do with sitting cross-legged. The top Adductors and the comb muscle rather produce the cross-legged position.
In leg muscle training, the tailor's muscle is trained by the thigh flexor.
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Approach: Medial (middle of the body) next to the shin roughness (Tibial tuberosity)
Origin: Below the anterior, upper iliac spine (Anterior superior iliac spine)
Innervation: Femoral nerve
The tailor's muscle is not a muscle that is specifically trained in strength training. In addition to the hamstrings, it develops through the following exercise:
For more information, see Weight Training
In order to stretch the tailor's muscle, there must be a stretch in the hip joint.
The athlete stands in step position. The upper body is upright and pointing forward.
The knee of the stretched thigh almost touches the floor.$config[ads_text2] not found
See stretching for more information
The tailor's muscle (Musculus sartorius) causes one diffraction and External rotation in the hip joint. In the knee joint, the tailor's muscle contracts diffraction and Internal rotation.