Human Architecture by Dr. Mary Jo Ruggieri Human Architecture by Dr. Mary Jo Ruggieri

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Rolfing can restore structural balance to your body

Sometimes little things about your body will irk you a little bit, but not necessarily do you any harm. Not being able to do certain physical activities because of your leg always aches, or your shoulder can only raise to a certain point, are a few things that can get on your nerves.

In the 19405 a woman named lda P. Rolf developed the idea of Rolfing. Being a biochemist that also studied osteopathy, chiropractic, and yoga, she found a way to roll all of those into one and create Rolfing. Rolfing was on the rise in the 1960s when Fritz Perls (psychologist and therapist), invited Ida to California to teach her techniques. Rolfing brings balance and integrity back to the human structure, which is held together by the fascia (connective tissue that surrounds the muscles, tendons and ligaments). The tissue begins to part with your body because of poor posture, injuries, illness, emotional distress, and repetitive motion. When the body loses integrity, you develop chronic aches and pains, a limited range of motion, deplete stress and energy, lowered vitality, and impaired biological and psychological functions. A rolfer will work with the client to find out their everyday activities, and motions, so there will be a full understanding of the bodywork that needs to be done. There are usually ten to fifteen sessions of Rolfing to realign the body. The sessions consist of a thorough evaluation of the physical and medical evaluation of the individual, and a series of bodywork sessions to soften and lengthen the fascia. Along repairing the body tissue, Rolfing also improves movement and overall performance.

 

Rolfing can restore structural balance to your body

Sometimes little things about your body will irk you a little bit, but not necessarily do you any harm. Not being able to do certain physical activities because of your leg always aches, or your shoulder can only raise to a certain point, are a few things that can get on your nerves.

In the 19405 a woman named lda P. Rolf developed the idea of Rolfing. Being a biochemist that also studied osteopathy, chiropractic, and yoga, she found a way to roll all of those into one and create Rolfing. Rolfing was on the rise in the 1960s when Fritz Perls (psychologist and therapist), invited Ida to California to teach her techniques. Rolfing brings balance and integrity back to the human structure, which is held together by the fascia (connective tissue that surrounds the muscles, tendons and ligaments). The tissue begins to part with your body because of poor posture, injuries, illness, emotional distress, and repetitive motion. When the body loses integrity, you develop chronic aches and pains, a limited range of motion, deplete stress and energy, lowered vitality, and impaired biological and psychological functions. A rolfer will work with the client to find out their everyday activities, and motions, so there will be a full understanding of the bodywork that needs to be done. There are usually ten to fifteen sessions of Rolfing to realign the body. The sessions consist of a thorough evaluation of the physical and medical evaluation of the individual, and a series of bodywork sessions to soften and lengthen the fascia. Along repairing the body tissue, Rolfing also improves movement and overall performance.

 

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