Anatomy in Motion is for you when:

You’ve not fully recovered from an old injury

You have reduced movement in a joint

You want to help yourself

You’re in pain

You feel lopsided

You’ve seen
Anatomy in Motion on TV’s
Dr. in the House

You get sore being in one position for too long

You lack flexibility

You think your body deserves better

When you are injured you move to avoid the area of pain while your body heals.

pain close up.jpg

You’ll walk and hold yourself in a way to minimize pressure through the injured area. By the time there’s less pain and even later on when area has healed, your ‘new’ way of moving will seem normal and that’s how you’ll continue to move and walk. You’ll have learnt a new habit... but that’s not how you were designed to move.

Anatomy in Motion assesses your current movement pattern and identifies which movements are required to return you to the original ‘blueprint’.

These movements bring the body structure into a neutral position – where posture is upright and symmetrical.  Of course this has a positive impact on symptoms, function, mobility, strength and flexibility.   


Anatomy in Motion (AiM)

Follow up consultation £75 (up to 60 mins)

Building on the effort and attention you’ve put in to your movement homework, and the improvements in your symptoms or function that you’ll have already noticed, here’s further support for your continued progress.

Usually around four weeks after your first visit, you’ll be reassessed and given the next layer of movement training for even better results.

First Visit costs £150 (up to 90 mins)

In your AiM consultation you’ll explore simple movements or longer sequences of movements that
· bring your body towards your blueprint and
· feel really great.
At the end of the AiM consultation you’ll have “movement homework” to retrain your body. In that way you’ll keep on improving as your body re-learns correct movement patterns.


Call 07985 310401 to book an appointment


“That’s fantastic”

A frequent response from people during a consultation because they’ve rediscovered movement that feels good. By the end people are thrilled to know ways they CAN move.