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

NeuroKinetic Therapy ®

NeuroKinetic Therapy (NKT) is a sophisticated assessment and rehabilitative tool which identifies how the brain perceives movement.

The founder, David Weinstock graduated from John Hopkins University as a pre-med student and has been teaching since 1973.

Movement has been pre-programmed in our motor control center from the day we were born and takes approximately 1 year for us to learn to walk. Every time a baby tries to stand but fails, the brain is open to new learning. The repeated attempts by the baby allows the brain to store the successful movements and eventually, the baby learns to stand and walk.

When we injure ourselves, we move away from pain, overuse muscle groups and create dysfunction. Over time, this would result in fatigue, pain and loss of joint centration.



Instead of just working on tight muscles, joints and chasing pain symptoms, NeuroKinetic therapy can correctly identify the source of pain.

The refined muscle testing (movement), recognised by the brain (which is open to new learning, neuroplasticity) allows us to find and reprogram the dysfunctional muscles effectively.

Some benefits of NKT include:
Enhanced athletic performance.
Improve recovery following surgery.
Eliminates enduring patterns of dysfunction from past injuries.
Coupled with corrective exercises unique to your session.

Achieve faster, longer lasting results than many methods.

Suggested reading:
The Kinaesthetic senses. Proske and Gandevia. J Physiology 2009 Sep 1; 587.
Fatigability and altered motor control strategies of trunk muscles in low back pain patients. O.I.Ali. IJHR 2017 March.
Understanding compensatory strategies for muscle weakness during gait by simulating activation deficits seen post-stroke. B.A. Knarr. Gait posture 2013 June.

About Me

Always learning to give you the best results