Synonyms for feldenkrais or Related words with feldenkrais

hakomi              buteyko              cecchetti              ericksonian              bartenieff              dalcroze              eurhythmics              ponseti              pilpul              wolpe              bobath              hypnotherapy              jivamukti              gonstead              suggestopedia              breathwork              stanislavski              ramist              baconian              stanislavsky              logotherapy              vaganova              rebt              mussar              musar              socratic              indivisibles              gurdjieff              reichian              frankl              pochinko              adlerian              psychoanalytic              lowenfeld              bibliotherapy              ouspensky              cechetti              psychodrama              rolfing              pestalozzian              psychosynthesis              naturopathy              graphology              casriel              gattegno              emdr              vygotsky              shikantaza              morellian              vegetotherapy             

Examples of "feldenkrais"
Since Feldenkrais’ death, the international Feldenkrais community has used a guild structure to regulate its activity, with training accreditation boards in the Americas, Europe, and Australasia overseeing guilds and associations in eighteen member countries. "The Feldenkrais Journal", the annual publication of the Feldenkrais Guild of North America, serves as a forum for the Feldenkrais community to discuss the method and its applications.
Bandler made a study of Moshe Feldenkrais, an Israeli physicist, martial artist and founder of the Feldenkrais school of body work, and published Feldenkrais's book, "The Elusive Obvious". Bandler's classes have included components of bodywork that he studied from Feldenkrais.
2009-2015, "Feldenkrais Zentrum" Chava Shalev, Germany
The Feldenkrais Method is a type of exercise therapy devised by Moshé Feldenkrais (1904–1984). The method is claimed to reorganize connections between the brain and body and so improve body movement and psychological state.
Feldenkrais' theory is that "thought, feeling, perception and movement are closely interrelated and influence each other."
The development of the Feldenkrais Method was influenced by Moshe Feldenkrais's involvement in the martial arts. Feldenkrais began studying jiujitsu in 1920s British Palestine. After meeting Kano Jigaro, the founder of Judo, while living in Paris in the 1930s, Feldenkrais transitioned to that practice. One of the main influences of judo on the Feldenkrais Method is the differentiation between rote exercise and attentive movement: "the methods of physical exercise in vogue . . . exert only the muscles without any other goal, and one needs much will to bind oneself unfailingly to one of these methods," wrote Feldenkrais in 1952. "Judo is very different, each movement has a specific goal which is reached after a precise and supple execution." Before he focused on the creation of his own method, Feldenkrais influenced the teaching of martial arts in Western Europe through the publication of five books on jiujitsu and judo, as well as teaching at practice centers in France and Great Britain.
Feldenkrais was born into an Hasidic family and community, and he acknowledged the influence of Hasidic Judaism on his method. In his 2007 book, "Making Connections: Roots and Resonance in the Life of Moshe Feldenkrais", David Kaetz argued that there are many lines of influence to be found between the Judaism of Feldenkrais's upbringing and the Feldenkrais Method – for instance, the use of paradox as a pedagogical tool. Feldenkrais also acknowledged the influence of the Russian spiritualist George Gurdjieff on his work, in particular Gurdjieff's teachings on automatism and freedom in embodiment.
The Feldenkrais Method is a type of physical therapy that proponents claim can repair impaired connections between the motor cortex and the body, so benefiting the quality of body movement and improving wellbeing. The Feldenkrais Guild of North America claims that the Feldenkrais method allows people to "rediscover [their] innate capacity for graceful, efficient movement" and that "These improvements will often generalize to enhance functioning in other aspects of [their] life". Proponents claim that the Feldenkrais Method can benefit people with a number of medical conditions, including children with autism, and people with multiple sclerosis.
From the 1950s till his death in 1984, he taught continuously in his home city of Tel Aviv. Feldenkrais gained recognition in part through media accounts of his work with prominent individuals, including Israeli Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion. Beginning in the late 1950s, Feldenkrais made trips to teach in Europe and America. Several hundred people became certified Feldenkrais practitioners through trainings he held in San Francisco from 1975 to 1978 and in Amherst, Massachusetts from 1980 to 1984. Anticipating the need for an institutional structure to carry on his teaching, he helped found the Feldenkrais Guild of North America in 1977.
David Gorski has written that the Method is like "glorifed yoga" and that "the Feldenkrais method borders on quackery".
In 2013, Thomas was forced to stop acting due to a health condition. During this time Thomas worked as a teacher and co-developed an outreach programme for the Guildhall School, running acting workshops across schools in London. Thomas also trained in the Feldenkrais Method, and is now studying to earn his Feldenkrais practitioner qualification.
The Feldenkrais Method is a somatic movement pedagogy developed by Moshé Feldenkrais, inspired in part by the Alexander Technique. It claims to improve well-being by bringing attention to movement patterns which proponents claim are inefficient or unnecessarily tense and replacing them with other patterns.
Moshé Pinchas Feldenkrais (Hebrew: משה פנחס פלדנקרייז, May 6, 1904 – July 1, 1984) was an Israeli engineer and the founder of the Feldenkrais Method, which is claimed to improve human functioning by increasing self-awareness through movement; it is not supported by medical evidence.
Similar to some other somatic methods, such as those started by F. Matthias Alexander, Elsa Gindler, and Gerda Alexander, the Feldenkrais Method originated in the efforts of its founder to work with his own bodily problem. In the case of Moshé Feldenkrais, it was a chronically injured knee.
Foam rollers were first used in the Feldenkrais method as body supports and to do standing balance work in the 1980s. In 1987 physical therapist Sean Gallagher who was doing his Feldenkrais training started to use foam rollers as a self massage tool after experimenting with them and having the dancers at the Broadway show Jerome Robbins Broadway try them out. They soon became popular within the Broadway and dance community as an affordable alternative for massage. Other therapists who had done the Feldenkrais training also started to use foam rollers as an exercise tool for balance and strengthening.
The Feldenkrais is intended to teach better posture and improve quality of life, by means of instruction and gentle manipulation of the body.
When Nehemia returned to Israel, he assisted Moshe Feldenkrais by introducing the Mitzvah Technique into the Feldenkrais Method. They worked together at the Tel HaShomer Hospital in the physical rehabilitation of wounded Israeli Defence Force soldiers suffering with severe back and spinal injuries. At the same time, Nehemia was taking classes given by Feldenkrais for teachers and actors. As a dancer and Alexander Teacher, Nehemia also spent years observing working bodies in action among animals, children, fellow Inbal dancers and the nomadic Bedouin. Out of these myriad experiences and observations came the fuller development of the Mitzvah Technique, emphasizing the natural rippling motion of the spine.
Posture evaluation and ergonomics may provide significant relief in the early stages of treatment. Movement therapies such as Alexander Technique and Feldenkrais Method may also be helpful.
In 2005, after studying with Miriam Pfeffer in Paris for four years, She is one of the first professional Feldenkrais practitioner in Hong Kong.
In 2015 the Australian Government's Department of Health published the results of a review of alternative therapies that sought to determine if any were suitable for being covered by health insurance; the Feldenkrais Method was one of 17 therapies evaluated for which no clear evidence of effectiveness was found. It is not known whether the Feldenkrais method is safe or cost-effective, though according to Ernst and Singh's overview of alternative medicine "there are no conceivable serious risks".