In each Flowbility session, we will begin by performing active Range Of Motion exercises to prepare our joints. We will then challenge our range with games and floorwork patterns. Finally, class will conclude with deeper, breath-fueled sustained stretching.
Each Flowbility class is an immersive journey structured to bring you into a Flow state and restore your freedom of movement.
Unlike passive, static stretching, Flowbility offers the hyper-mobile more control over their range of motion and the less-supple access to increased range. The multi-day training is comprised of 4/6 unique sessions.
This training is open to all, but is geared towards instructors looking to invigorate their warm-ups and mobility instruction.
Learn how to optimize the delivery of alignment and action-based cues
Understand how to design practical and playful exercises to invigorate postural awareness and improve active ROM
Gain a better understanding of common postural habits and how to coach students away from poor movement mechanics
Discover how to move from specific form-based instruction to imaginative exploratory based instruction.
Movement friends…and especially movement teachers, I’m hosting an event in Iceland that you might want to look into. It’s the first and possibly only two-day Flowbility® Training ever.
Before I even explain what this event is about, I want you to know this is going to be a very small group. It may be worth the trip if you’re craving an intimate and enriching Flow Movement experience.
This event is open to all, but I’m crafting it especially for movement teachers who are interested in optimizing joint function *and* going deeper into exploratory, creative movement.
What is Flowbility?
Flowbility is the bridge between structured range of motion work, and play.
I believe both are important, and together, they are more beneficial than either alone.
What does it look like in class?
First, we’ll spend time connecting to breath and sensation and checking our capacities, which is our ability to articulate and control our movement. Gradually, we will challenge our range of motion through skills, play, and increasingly exploratory means.
I know many people who follow my work focus on studying and training pole. If that is you, I encourage you to think beyond the apparatus for several reasons: • If you spend time working on things that help you move confidently without the pole, the work you put in will show up for you in beautiful ways when you go back to the pole.
If you turn your attention to movement practices that will help you move well long-term, you might just dance for the rest of your life.
I don’t know about you, but I want knees that bend easily, shoulders that glide, and a spine that arches and moves in waves—not blocks. I want to mitigate the pain of joint deterioration as much as possible. What are you going to gain from the training?
While it is irresponsible of me to make claims about what capacities you will gain as a result of the training (I mean, it’s only two days), I can promise that you will experience your movement in new ways, you will learn where some of your limitations are and how to safely challenge them. And… I’m pretty sure that your classes and personal practice will be inspired afterward, or as I really like to say, Fired Up.