Month: January 2014

How does the Stabilising Function change in Different Training Exercises and Contexts.

Dynamic neuromuscular (true core) stability is necessary for optimal athletic performance and is not achieved purely by adequate strength of abdominals, spinal extensors, gluteals or any other musculature; rather, core stabilization is accomplished through precise coordination of these muscles and intra-abdominal pressure regulation by the central nervous system. In the event where stability, mobility and/or […]

Deep System Stabilisation and Breathing Efficiency

In the below post by my friend and colleague Tim Altman, outlines the systemic health benefits in being trained in Breathing Efficiency.  Tim and I ran Breathing courses together in 2010/11 and we discovered some amazing clinical findings of  what is important in breathing well. Due to my training in Dynamic Neuromuscular Stability (DNS) through […]