Invest in a "inversion" machine. This machine enables you to hang "upside down" by your ankles. Your ankles are attached by wide padded straps to a tall, tube cage that inverts you and allows you to hang like a bat (no insult to Balanced Audio Technology intended). This machine relieves the gravitational preasures that are forced upon the spinal cord. The wieght of your head and shoulders (providing they are of normal size) will gentley separate the compressions between the discs within the affected areas in the spinal columb.The problem. To maintain proper "phase" and "soundstage" alignment, the audio system must also be "inverted". It will naturally retain the "mirror" image properties, so "speaker revearsal" is not nesessary. Tube sockets may present a small problem, so check to see if your tubes are loose. If so, pad the area directly under the amp that is to be inverted (when the tubes fall out, they won't break) . Turntables pose the biggest problem. I haven't quite figured that problem out yet. Perhaps "rubber bands" attached to the tone arm (any help out there ?).Who say's that Hi-end audio isn't a contact sport ?