Over the past decade, a number of anatomical studies have focused on the connective tissues of the human body, specifically the fascia. Anatomists are showing how the body is all connected and how it is not compartmentalized as seen in previous depictions.
Keeping with the school of thought that everything is connected, it is clear that fascial restrictions in one area of the body create symptoms such as pain, loss of range of motion and adhesions in other areas. A much-used analogy is that the fascia can be viewed like a knit or woven fabric; when there is a pull on one end, the entire fabric will start to be pulled to that area. With that understanding, a therapist can begin to approach the body as a whole to find out where the initial pull is, allowing for treatment where it is affecting the body.
Fascia differs as a tissue type and can be quite dense in areas. It does not seem appropriate to treat it in the same way as highly mobile and easily manipulated tissues such as muscle. Both scientists and bodyworkers are beginning to realize that fascia reacts better to a slower, lighter touch. Treating the body this way can benefit clients who have plateaued with the use of treatments directed at non-fascial tissues.
Seminars for Health is proud to offer a Fascial Decompression course created by Denny Paccagnan. Denny has been working with the body for over 20 years and has focused on releasing tension and adhesions in the body in a pain-free way that does not overstimulate the nervous system. He has developed an innovative way to treat the body by combining fascial release techniques, manual lymphatic drainage and cranial sacral therapy.
This Fascial Decompression technique is not taught in any other Myofascial Release training. Learn more about this fantastic course, click HERE.
Categorised in: Fascial Decompression
This post was written by SeminarsforHealth