Many people, if not most, think of yoga as being useful for developing flexibility or perhaps for rehab, and know that it has ‘some sort of mindfulness’ aspect. This article sets straight some of the misconceptions about yoga as well as describing the Eight Limbs of yoga, the concepts of which can inform a complete way of ‘being’. Combined with an emphasis on how these ideas are relevant to pain, this article will enable you to encourage your patients to manage their pain holistically – both physically and emotionally – as well as being of benefit in your own life. This article has been extracted from the authors’ book Pain Science – Yoga – Life. Login or register a free account below to access the contents, key points and discussion questions that accompany the article.
Last time, Part 1 of this article looked at the interplay between flexibility, stretching and yoga and what type of stretches to do depending on the desired outcome. Part 2 here further discusses some... Read More
How often do you encounter a patient with ‘tightness’ in parts of their musculoskeletal system and encourage stretching to ‘loosen’ it and improve flexibility and range of motion? How often do we ourselves practise yoga... Read More
Football (soccer) is one of the most popular sports in the world but in the UK we have been slower to adopt structured S&C based practices than other high profile sports such as rugby, golf... Read More
This article is the sixth in a series from our Manual Therapy Student Handbook (see the class 'Contents panel’ for further details) and it describes how to assess and treat common knee complaints. As well... Read More
This article is the fifth in a series from our Manual Therapy Student Handbook (see the class 'Contents panel’ for further details) and it describes how to assess and treat common hip complaints. As well... Read More
This article is the forth in a series from our Manual Therapy Student Handbook (See the ‘Contents panel’ for further details) and takes the reader step-by-step through the process of clinical reasoning and how it... Read More
In order to treat a patient effectively, the clinician must first make an accurate assessment of the patient’s condition. This article, the third in a series from our Manual Therapy Student Handbook (see the 'Contents... Read More
This article is the second in a series from our Manual Therapy Student Handbook (see the ‘Contents panel’ for further details). It discusses the terms ‘mobilisation’, ‘manipulation’ and ‘massage’. As these terms are used commonly,... Read More
This article is the first in a series from our Manual Therapy Student Handbook (see the 'Contents panel' for further details). It provides a short introduction to what manual therapy is and who some of... Read More
Exercise therapy is frequently a keystone to treatment, and one of the original four pillars of the physiotherapy profession outlined in 1922, when the physiotherapy society was first granted a Royal Charter. Much has changed... Read More
This article is the second in a series that presents the rationale for an alternative approach to exercise prescription in the fields of physiotherapy, sports rehabilitation and general fitness training. The aim of this article... Read More
Most manual therapists and fitness professionals agree that stretching is an important part of training for sport. Beyond sport, stretching is useful for maintaining general flexibility for daily activities and as preventive maintenance to counteract... Read More
This is the first of two articles by physiotherapist Chris Norris, who looks at the importance of posture in clinical practice. In Part 1, he looks at optimal posture, how to assess posture in the... Read More
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