finetune – Faszia+Posturework
FACE-FACIALmethod –   integrative FascialMethod     safe your date    via BockelmannV(at)i-tp.de
   (span. Version please scroll down)
To place an insight und well understanding to the subtle charm of the fascial-work,  the  following introduction about Fascia (pl. fasciae, adj. fascial; Latin „band“) will help:                                                                                                                                                                                                                      A band (sheet) of the connective tissue (primarily collagen) beneath the skin attaches, stabilizes, encloses, and separates muscles and other internal organs.
Fascia is classified by layer, as superficial fascia, deep fascia, furtherhin visceral or parietal fascia, or by its function and anatomical location.
Like ligaments, tendons and aponeuroses, fascia is made up of fibrous connective tissue containing closely packed bundles of collagen fibers oriented in a wavy pattern parallel to the direction of pull.
Consequently flexible and able to resist great unidirectional tension forces until the wavy pattern of fibers has been straightened out by the pulling force is fascia well known as collagen fibers wich is produced by fibrolasts located within.
!!Fasciae are similar to ligaments and tendons as they have collagen called their major component. They differ in their location and function: ligaments join one bone to another bone, tendons join muscle to bone, and fasciae surround muscles or other structures!! (Because of the different types, women are dispositioned to Cellulitis) 
Some Fascinating Facts
Fascia is net-like, tear-resistant & elastic connective tissue,
which gives us our shape like a neoprene suit.
In particular, it has no beginning and no end.
Fascia is almost everywhere in the body and connects its
components with each other.
Some Signals
Restrictions in the fascial system
can contribute to pain and diminished function.
These restrictions may be due to postural disorders, injuries,
surgery, inflammation, abnormal pressure and tension.

 

MTF – Mainly Working with the SuperficialFascia                                                                                                                                                                    
Superficial fascia is the lowermost layer of the skin in nearly all of the regions of the body. It consists mainly of loose aerolar and fatty adipose connevtive tissue and is the layer that primarily determines the shape of a body.It serves as a storage medium of fat and water; as a passageway for lymph, blood vessels and nerve & as a protective padding to cushion and insulate. Due to its viscoelastic properties, superficial fascia can stretch to accommodate the deposition of adipose that accompanies both ordinary and prenatal weight gain. After pregnancy and weight loss, the superficial fascia !slowly! reverts to its original level of tension. More than just biomechanique: Fascial tissues, particularly those with tendinous or aponeurotic properties, are also able to store and release kinetic energy!!!
3d-Methode: I merge educations and experiences in my work from psychosomatic-, somatic- and physical-approaches of therapeutic and bioenergetic Work, Fascial-Methode & Training, Dance/Dancepedagogy, Bodywork, Reiki & HealingTouch, holistic approaches, asiatic Trainingconcepts
AttentionSeeker PAIN?  6 typical fascial dysfunctions are: triggerbands/triggerpoints, folding distorsions, rolling circle (continuum), cylinder distorsions, tectonic fixes
FASCIAL TRAINING (in 4 Princips)                                                                                                                                                                                                 1. Rebound Elasticity – Catapult-Mechanism
2. Fascial Stretch –  Stretches for long Musclestrings
3. Fascial and Body Release – full relaxing Exercises
4. Propriozeptives Refinement – sensual Moves

 

 
ask for more Information:  BockelmannV(at)i-tp.de

 

 

O qué es la Fascia?
Como el nombre indica, la liberación miofascial implica el estiramiento de la fascia. Por definición, la fascia es una hoja de tejido conjuntivo fibroso que envuelve el organismo debajo de la piel, incluye músculos y grupos de músculos, y separa estratos musculares o grupos musculares. La fascia también forma vainas para los nervios y los vasos, envuelve glándulas y órganos diversos, y se vuelve especializada alrededor de articulaciones donde forma o fortalece ligamentos.
Para que os hagáis una idea de que sería la Fascia imaginaros una naranja a la que vaciaríamos completamente la pulpa dejando sólo la estructura que forma los gajos, además los gajos se forman a su vez de pequeños trozos de pulpa envueltos en dicha estructura pero aún más fina. Así es la Fascia.
Las restricciones dentro del sistema fascial pueden contribuir al dolor y la disminución en la función. Estas restricciones pueden deberse a los desequilibrios posturales, la lesión, la cirugía, la inflamación, la presión y tensión anormal.