Myofascial Release

Myofascial release is a specialised physical and manual therapy

NeuroKinetic Therapy

Refined bodywork to identify the root cause of pain

Remedial Therapy

Combining various bodywork modalities to help you take back control

Dynamic Neuromuscular Stabilization

Dynamic Neuromuscular Stabilization (DNS) is a developmental kinesiology approach

About me

Graduating with a BSc in Biology (2:1), I worked in the Life Sciences until I discovered remedial therapy. I am still helping people but just on a  different scale.  What I do now is more direct. Learning, I believe should be continuous as the body is so complex.

In 2014-15, I obtained a Merit (75-84% pass) for the Advanced clinical diploma in Myofascial release and trained with various Osteopaths.

In 2016, I studied and certified in NeuroKinetic Therapy levels 1 and 2.
I also attended quite a large number of day study groups. Further to all this, I completed Dynamic Neuromuscular Stabilization (DNS, Physiotherapist led course) level 1 and attended the British Fascia Symposium in June.

This year (2017), I have been busy with
DNS level 2 and have certified in Neurokinetic therapy level 3. I also attended an integrated muscle testing and palpation course, led by an NKT master practitioner.



Pain is complicated and resolving it can be a challenge unless you look at the bigger picture. The advanced courses that I attend creates new thinking and gives a very different perspective to the body.
I treat what I find and each treatment is unique to you. Let me explain. If two people are presented with knee pain, patterns of compensation will be different. Why? If one has a history of hip pain, plantar fasciitis and sprained ankle. The other person who is otherwise healthy, sits all day for work, then runs 10Km every weekend. How the brain organises movement and muscles to compensate will therefore vary from person to person.

How I treat is therefore different from other therapists that you may have encountered. I don't just release muscles because they feel tight.

A good analogy would be a well used rope bridge which has a combination of overly tight and loose ropes. Would it make sense to loosen the tight ones? No. Therefore one begs the question, should you foam roll a tight painful muscle without knowing why?

About Me

Always learning to give you the best results