Balance and Stability in Action

Balance and Stability in Action

These lessons are recommended after completing the other collections. Are you ready to become a high performer? These more advanced lessons are fun and challenging. We recommend you have at least a two hour break between lessons to eat and rest if doing more than 1 lesson in a day.

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Balance and Stability in Action
  • 4.1 Various Positions - Rolling the Head

    Lesson in various positions, on back, on belly, on side, in sitting. We use the movement of the rolling the head in the hands, as an amplifier to let us know if we are exerting effort in the muscles. The moment we exert even the smallest bit of effort it's hard to not interrupt the smooth rolling...

  • 4.2 On Hands and Knees - Sitting and Rolling

    Lesson on hands and knees and rolling up to sitting from lying. Tip: The more effort you exert in the chest and abdomen the harder it is to come up. Try not coming all the way up initially and begin to just rock on your back shifting the weight in your skeleton.

  • 4.3 On Back - Gentle Rolling to Sitting

    Lesson lying on the back. This lesson continues with the exploration of shifting the weight to move in your skeleton and reduce effort. The head creates the momentum to begin the transfer of weight over the pelvis. Tip: if you stiffen your chest while trying to come up it requires too much effort...

  • 4.4 In Chair - Sitting to Standing Leg Crossed

    Lesson sitting in chair. This lesson explores the solutions you currently have to come up to standing and gives variations to increase the likelihood of shifting the weight over the legs. Tip: If you are feeling stuck in your chair you may be trying to come straight up by pushing with the legs. L...

  • 4.5 On Belly - Twisting to Sitting

    Lesson on belly coming to sitting. Movements help you to discover how to use the center of the body powerfully to arch and swivel the pelvis. Tip: Legs don't power the movement but remain light to start to shift the weight through one side of the pelvis. Eye movements to track the heels will help...