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Hypermobile man rotates his hand around a full 360 DEGREES





  • Footage, shot in the Netherlands, shows a man performing a 360 degree rotation
  • Lukas-Wojciak uploaded the clip on Sunday 
  • In the video the young man also shows off his very bendy thumb 
  • Around one in every five people in the UK may have hypermobile joints

By Harvey Day For Mailonline

Published: 07:02 EDT, 13 March 2017 | Updated: 07:02 EDT, 13 March 2017

This video is sure to turn the stomachs of certain squeamish viewers.

An impressive clip has emerged of a man doing a full rotation with his hand placed flat on a table. 

The footage, shot on Sunday in Wervershoof, Netherlands, shows the man pushing his hand to perform a 360 degrees rotation.   

Lukas-Wojciak, who uploaded the clip, said: 'Few people can turn their wrist 360 degrees [like] the rubber hand of my friend.'

In the video the young man also shows off his very bendy thumb as he flexes it back towards his wrist.

Joint hypermobility means that some or all of a person's joints have an unusually large range of movement.

People with hypermobility are particularly supple and able to move their limbs into positions others find impossible.

An impressive clip has emerged of a man doing a full rotation with his hand placed flat on a table An impressive clip has emerged of a man doing a full rotation with his hand placed flat on a table
People with hypermobility are particularly supple and able to move their limbs into positions others find impossible People with hypermobility are particularly supple and able to move their limbs into positions others find impossible

An impressive clip has emerged of a man doing a full rotation with his hand placed flat on a table

Joint hypermobility is what some people refer to as having 'loose joints' or being 'double-jointed'.

It is often hereditary and one of the main causes is thought to be genetically determined changes to a type of protein called collagen, according to NHS.uk.  

Joint hypermobility is thought to be very common, particularly in children and young people. 

Some estimates suggest that around one in every five people in the UK may have hypermobile joints.  

The footage, shot on Sunday in Wervershoof, Netherlands, shows the man pushing his hand to perform a 360 degrees rotation The footage, shot on Sunday in Wervershoof, Netherlands, shows the man pushing his hand to perform a 360 degrees rotation

The footage, shot on Sunday in Wervershoof, Netherlands, shows the man pushing his hand to perform a 360 degrees rotation

Joint hypermobility is what some people refer to as having 'loose joints' or being 'double-jointed' Joint hypermobility is what some people refer to as having 'loose joints' or being 'double-jointed'

Joint hypermobility is what some people refer to as having 'loose joints' or being 'double-jointed'

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