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CTR courses

 CTR  in a biotensegrity context - how to use  geometrical relationships
within the body to treat musculo-skelatal pain and restore sagittal balance

Theory

Theoretical blocks, preparing for manual practice, strictly following our course manual.

Practice
Manual practice is demonstrated, followed by supervised training. The  number of participants is limited to 15.

Social

The small group makes the social part quite relaxed, a sauna, a dip in the Baltic Sea and a nice evening dinner.

Learn how to assess and treat spinal sagittal imbalance using the CTR concept in a biotensegrity context
The CTR courses are advancing.  Today we describe CTR in a bio-tensegrity context. It is a close and precise study of fascial distortion between spinal motion segments and the fascial network. Combining old and new viewpoints provides an explanation how mechanical imbalanced forces can cause disability and pain within the body and  how treatment force vectors can have an effect alaso at the cellular level through mechanotransduction.
  

CTR I - learn how to use the CTR diagnostic concept and restore sagittal balanc
In the CTR I course we teach how to use the diagnostic concept to measure and assess; segmental distortion and sagittal imbalance. Sagittal balance is a complex entity that up until now only has been assessed radiographically, today we can assess it in clinical practice. We teach the fundamentals in Postural Balancing using the CTR geometric assessments as a bench marks in our treatment strategy. 

CTR II - Immerse yourself using manual techniques combining anatomical-geometrical effects
In CTR II we teach and demonstrate manual treatment techniques combining effects related to the anatomical structure and its geometrical properties. We work with different spinal levels and demonstrate relationship to different musculo-skelatal disorders.
The geometric modelling based on a continuous hyperbolic tensegrity structure related to natural growth and size scales in the Golden ratio proportion, describes the relationship between structure and function. From this organizational model levels can be viewed as intimately connected in a hierarchical order with the level above and below.