Frozen fascia that pulls the skin down toward the bone in the leg causes a “dimpling” of the skin on the surface which we call cellulite. The fascia curls around the bone in our legs, griping more and more as the fascia freezes. This all happens when we are not getting proper amounts of blood flow to an area and out body is “out of alignment”.
When we work with the Block doing Block Therapy, we can “melt” through the fascia in the legs. We use the diaphragmatic breathe to work through the pain in our own bodies on our own time and by doing this we remove toxins and by products of functioning. We can release the fascia which reverses the dimpling. The skin then becomes much healthier and vibrant which in turn makes us look younger too.
When doing Block Therapy for the legs, we work on the quadriceps, hamstrings, iliotibial band, piriformis, hip flexors, calves and feet. We bring the pain to the surface and melt through the restrictions and it can really help to reduce the look of cellulite.
Joanne is a Certified Personal Trainer, Group Resistance and Active Older Adult Exercise Instructor, Nutrition and Wellness Specialist and a Certified Fluid Isometrics Block Therapy Instructor at JMH Wellness Centre in Winnipeg, MB.
Joanne applies her extensive knowledge and experience toward helping people achieve a higher level of fitness and improved quality of life. As a personal trainer, it is Joanne's mission to share her enthusiasm, experience and motivation towards health and fitness goals that can help her clients live their lives the fullest.
Adding Fluid Isometrics Block Therapy to her repertoire of specialties has given her a great understanding of proper diaphragmatic breathing and she is looking forward to adding the practice to the health and fitness regimes of her clients. Joanne Holt says, "Fluid Isometrics Block Therapy has completed the package of what I was missing and so much about that was the proper diaphragmatic breath, which is now such a huge part of my daily life. There is so much enjoyment about teaching this work to others and watching the changes that take place in flexibility, range of motion and even strength."
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